If the insurance company is the insurer for the driver of the other vehicle your lawsuit would be against the driver or vehicle owner, not the insurance company. Talk to an attorney as soon as possible to address the statute of limitations issue. It is generally four years but consult an attorney immediately to be sure of your rights. I am in Orlando and can meet with you to discuss the matter (407) 392-1872
The coverages will have different rules. So coverage for property damage will have different coverage rules than the uninsured motorist coverage, which may be different from the medical payments coverage. An attorney has to review your policy to determine the coverage available. Also, do you have an automobile policy? That may come into play also.
You are both responsible for the other persons damages. Your mother is responsible because she was the one driving. You are responsible because you are the owner. Florida follows the Dangerous Instrumentality Doctrine which makes the vehicle owner responsible for injuries resulting from it's use.
If you had worked a part of the day you would have been entitled to the full weekly salary. When you are a salaried employee, if you miss an entire day the employer can deduct pay for that day. If you go to work at 8am, for example, and at 9am you leave for an appointment and find that for whatever reason you cannot go back to work, then you get paid for the whole day.
You need to contact an experienced personal injury attorney for assistance with your case. If the other person has insurance then you may be able to recover your medical bills, vehicle damage and possibly additional money for your injuries. I am available to discuss your case with you at (407) 392-1872 or dennis @ chenlaw.net The consultation is free.
Along with my other areas of law practice, I have handled personal injury & workers compensation matters for my entire 15 yr legal career...
There is not enough information here. You really need to speak with a landlord-tenant attorney asap. It is odd that the HOA can have a Writ of Possession and insist on your continued payment of HOA dues/rent? You have to be prepared to fight the HOA in court if they attempt to have the writ executed. You can contact me for a free 15 min telephone consult by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org to schedule the appointment.
I have read your comments to the other attorney answers. As long as you live in the house, absent some other instructions, the owner of the house is entitled to rent. The formal written lease may have ended but you are still a tenant and most likely on a month-to-month basis. The owner can evict you for non-payment of rent.
The trustee may not want to deal with collecting the rent from you. They may prefer to just receive a single check each month from the owner. So until you get...
If you are separated it should not be a problem. For personal injury claims: Normally, when a married person settles their personal injury claim, the spouse is required to sign the settlement release and their name is included on the settlement check to avoid any future claims for "loss of consortium" by the spouse.
To obtain a judgment for damages, you need personal service on the defendants. So you need to locate them in NY and have them served with the summons. Posting the summons and mailing a copy is only effective for obtaining possession, not for money damages.