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On Behalf of Haug, Farrar & Franco, PLLC I Personal Injury

Are You Allowed To Change Personal Injury Lawyers?

If you’ve found that your current personal injury lawyer isn’t meeting your needs, you are not locked in. Fortunately, it’s possible to switch law firms at any time during the legal process before signing a settlement agreement. The process can be overwhelming, but with a little research and the following steps, you can ensure a smooth transition from one firm to another.

On Behalf of Haug, Farrar & Franco, PLLC I Car Accident

What Are Your Rights as a Passenger in a Car Accident?

Car accidents happen frequently, and unfortunately, passengers in a vehicle can get injured even if they’re not at fault. You have every right to be safe as a passenger and expect your driver and others on the road to take precautions to keep everyone on the road safe.  

On Behalf of Haug, Farrar & Franco, PLLC I Personal Injury

What Are The Steps To Filing a Personal Injury Claim in Mississippi?

Getting into an accident can be a devastating experience. In addition to enduring the physical and emotional hardship, you may also find yourself dealing with medical expenses, lost wages, and an unclear path ahead. The good news is you don’t have to face this situation alone. 

On Behalf of Haug, Farrar & Franco, PLLC I Maritime Injury

Does The Jones Act Require You to See Your Company Doctor?

Maritime workers are entitled to file a claim and receive compensation under the Jones Act in the event of an on-the-job injury. However, there are some important tips and steps to take into consideration before filing a claim.

If an employee was injured due to negligence on the part of their employer or another employee who was working with them during their shift, then they may be able to file a Jones Act claim against their employer and possibly any other at-fault parties involved in the incident as well.

On Behalf of Haug, Farrar & Franco, PLLC I Maritime Injury,Workers Compensation

Difference Between Workers’ Comp and Jones Act Claims

Every job carries certain risks, but there are few professions as dangerous as working on the open seas. This is why the United States Congress passed the Jones Act in 1920 to provide legal rights and compensation for maritime workers who sustain injuries due to their job.

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