No, You are not automatically liable for an injury that occurs on your property simply because you own the property. It does not matter if you owned an object or not on which they person was injured. In order to be held liable you would have to have caused the injury either through direct action or in-action that led to the injury.
If you get the same injury again during the course of your employment, you can claim workers compensation benefits again as long as the second injury is distinct from the first.
No, your medical payments do not apply to resident relatives, only to guests.
No. The employer is responsible.
Of course not. You could cause serious injury, infection or death.Of course not. You could cause serious injury, infection or death.Of course not. You could cause serious injury, infection or death.Of course not. You could cause serious injury, infection or death.
No. In an injury case, the plaintiff must show how the defendant was responsible for the injuries. Since, in this case, you say the injury was the contractor's fault, you would have no liability.
If it relates to a personal injury claim where the individual was injured on the policy holder's property then usually homeowner's insurance will provide compensation up to the specific amount stated in the policy.
If there was something wrong with your house that caused an injury to someone in your house, then it may.
The p75 neurotrophin receptor is activated during tissue injury.
If the injury is based on neglegence, no, but if the injury is by some specific intentional act of the homeowner, yes. To sue for injuries based on negligence, a plaintiff must prove that the homeowner had a duty of care to the burglar to provide a safe environment; that the homeowner breached that duty and that the burglar's injury was proximately caused by that breach of duty. Whether a duty of care exists is a matter of fairness and public policy and exists as a matter of law, not of fact. A homeowner does not owe a duty of care to a person illegally entering the house; therefore even if that person is injured by the homeowner's negligence, there is no liability because there was no duty of care. Never the less, a homeowner can be sued for certain intentional as opposed to negligent actions. The famous example is the so-called "spring-gun" situation. There the homeowner set up a rifle pointing right at the front door in such a way that anyone breaking in through the front door would set off the rifle and be shot dead or seriously wounded. The use of deadly force in that situation is excessive and the homeowner would be held liable.
the answer will be in your policy declarations you need to look there most do though
A retaining wall is considered part of coverage B or other structures protection. This coverage applies to structural damage only, and is somewhat limited. If someone is injured (while walking on a retaining wall etc.) certainly the homeowner could be liable for any medical expenses incurred as a result of the injury.
Yes, you can sue your spouse for personal injury during a divorce. You can sue as long as you received a personal injury caused by your soon to be ex spouse.
if you are a sportsman,you always have a risk of injury,are you
As much is necessary to be able to determine the scope of the injury or injuries. The more severe injuries get priority, of course.
yes of course.
if any injury's occurs during a lab infestation how should it be handled?
Technically, you do not sue the insurance company. You sue the homeowner on the basis of what the owner may have done to cause the injury. The insurance company is there simply to pay the damages awarded to you by the jury.
Absolutely - We are residential safety consultants and contractors falling from roofs are the most deadly type of injury in construction right now. -- firstname.lastname@example.org
your sckull of course what else
Contractors Liability Insurance is actually a form of Commercial General Liability (CGL)insurance tailored for the construction contractors market. CGL provides insurance for your company in the event you cause property damage and/or bodily injury to a third party. (i.e., your customer or an innocent third party) CGL comes in different forms with different coverage It is essential to match yours coverage needs with your work risk exposure. A good insurance professional can help you with this. NOTE Liability insurance does not cover poor workmanship, tools or injury to employees.
Of course an injury to the eye is serious. Our sight is one of our most precious gifts. Any eye injury should be treated immediately by an optometrist, or if necessary, an eye surgeon.