It is unlikely that the pedestrian accepted anything other than no-fault benefits from your insurance company. If she had in fact settled a bodily injury claim, the insurance company would have required that she sign a release which would be a complete defense to any attempted action at this point. Her action is likely timely. Turn over any papers you receive to your insurance company immediately and let them deal with the alleged release and any other issues. Just because they offered her...
If you have an attorney you should discuss it with him or her. It is not just a question of your injury but whether or not the store is liable for your injury. Unless the store had actual or constructive notice of the condition and were afforded a reasonable opportunity to correct it, it will be very difficult to prove they are responsible for your accident. If you don't have an attorney, consult with one to discuss liability and the value of your injuries.
6 weeks may be a bit optimistic but 10 months is too long. Send your lawyer a certified letter demanding an explanation and setting forth your attorney's lack of responsiveness. Indicate if you do not receive the information you are entitled to, you will make a formal complaint to the disciplinary committee. That should get his attention and get you some movement.
Yes although as the operator of an uninsured vehicle, you will not be entitled to an no-fault benefits. Your son should be able to get those benefits however. Don't drive uninsured. It's there to protect not only you but your passengers, pedestrians and other drivers.
This answer assumes you or the person who owned the car you were operating had insurance. Send the suit papers to the proper insurance company immediately for further handling. The carrier will assign you an attorney under the terms of the insurance policy. That's what you have insurance for. If you or the owner had no coverage, you need to consult with an attorney before doing anything but do it soon. You don't want to give the plaintiff the right to enter a default judgment against you.
Generally speaking, the statute of limitations for such a claim would be 3 years. This would change depending on whether we are talking about a private or municipal landlord. If the latter, the statute is much shorter. There are other factors to consider then just time however. Was the landlord given a reasonable opportunity to correct this particular icing condition? Do your injuries warrant going forward with a claim? Your best bet would be to consult with a personal injury attorney in...
There are some options for him but he really needs to consult with an attorney as soon as possible. It doesn't say when he was served and he may not want to risk default so he should attend to this right away.
Perhaps. It depends on the facts and circumstances of her fall. You should contact a local personal injury attorney to discuss the school's potential liability. Keep in mind that if this is a public school, there are very short notice of claim requirements which, if not complied with, may prevent you from pursuing a claim.
Despite the fact that you did not occupy a motor vehicle at the time, insurance regulations require that you prove a serious injury in order to be qualified to successfully prosecute a claim. Get the medical treatment you need and then consult with a personal injury attorney in your area to discuss whether or not you have a viable claim.