This sounds like a case of a defective medical product. In order to pursue this you would need medical providers and experts to give you evidence sufficent to make a case. You would also need the permission of the executor of the estate. There might already be a class action in play if this is as widespread as you suggest. Condolences and best of luck.
You have potentially both a Worker's Compensation as well as a Personal Injury case, depending on the details of the case.
You should seek out an attorney immediately for how to best make your claims and protect your interests.
That isn't a medical claim; it could be a personal injury based upon negligent practices. Certainly if you received a bad tatoo you might have a breech of contact based upon poor workmanship, based upon what you say. You first need to find out damages because if you do have permanent injury and this has impacted your motor skills, then that is a serious issue. I would check in with your doctor to figure that out first. You should also memorialize your recollection of what was done during...
Payment of support is a separate issue from Termination of Parental Rights. You can TPR him and still collect. That said, you might use non-payment (and most certainly abandonment) as evidence for a TPR.
Frankly, I would not recommend it. The burden is high and outside of his agreement you take a chances at failure. Most importantly, he would get notice of your action and might be motivated to get involved as is his right.
You should consult with an attorney about the specifics,...
Assuming that the above is correct you should be ok. Gifts are fine, extortion is not. However, the situation sounds very much in flux with at least three different parties, opinions and agendas to deal with, each of which has different pieces of the puzzle. Allegations of HIPPA violations can certain cost you your job and future, let alone the criminal and civil violations. I would suggest looking into a specfic consult and potentially retaining an attorney to defensively deal with this....
If you have some documentation or evidence about the loan, you might be able to get that back. That is potentially a complex off the contract remedy. Seek a specific consultation with an attorney for this.
MA does not recognize common law marriage.
You may be able to recover from other sources besides her insurance company; her directly, your insurance company or maybe others depending on fact and circumstances. You also may be able to negotiate those bills lower.
This is why is it important to retain an attorney knowledgable in this kind of work.
Statutes of limitation for personal injury is 3 years. If the injury was to a child there might be ways to argue more. Available damages are for medical bills, out-of pockets costs and pain and suffering.
You should talk to an attorney about it, especially as most should take this kind of case without a retainer and on contingency.
Yes, you can. You would have to file a termination of parental rights petition in the probate court and list at the same time your husband as the adoptive father.
You should think about consulting an attorney to help.