Answers To Questions You May Have About Disability Claims Lawyers

Have you recently become too sick or injured to work? Have you filed for disability, only for your claim to be denied? The frustrating truth is that it can take several months and more than one try for your disability claims to be believed and approved. In order to increase your chances of success, it's a good idea to consider getting help from a lawyer. Before you give the matter too much thought, here are the answers to a few questions that you may have:

Three Parties You Can Sue If You Are Injured During Rush-Sale Shopping

Each year, many Americans get injured during rush sales. If you are one of the unfortunate victims of such a rush sale, it's in your best interest to identify the liable party to maximize your chances of damage recovery. In a typical rush-sale injury, there are three parties most likely to be liable for your injuries. The Shopping Mall The shopping mall is responsible for all foreseeable injuries in all parts of the premises it controls.

Know Your Limits: Social Security Disability And Income Limits

If you are not able to work at your job because of a medical condition, you may be eligible for monthly payments from Social Security Disability (SSD). You can qualify for this program if you have worked enough and earned enough money in the past, and if your medical condition is bad enough. You should understand, however, that as long as you draw Social Security benefits, your monthly income must be reported and it will be constantly monitored.

Four Assets That Are Exempt From Probate After Your Death

When you die and you have a certain amount of wealth, your estate will go through the process of probate. Simply put, all of your assets are gathered and any outstanding debts are paid, including outstanding taxes. The proceeds from this process are then distributed according to your will or by state law if there is no will. There are, however, certain assets that are exempt from the probate process. The following are the most significant.

Imputed Income: How It Can Affect the Support You Pay or Receive

When the courts determine issues of financial support in a divorce, they try hard to be fair. Sometimes, that means allocating income that's significantly larger than it is on paper to one of the parties involved. Learn more about how imputed income can affect the support that you either receive or pay. What is imputed income? Imputed income is the difference between what someone says that they earn and what the court thinks that they could earn, if sufficiently motivated.