You should consult with a qualified Michigan Auto Law attorney. I presume you do have insurance. You may be able to sue the other driver, and a qualified attorney can give you specific advised based on the specific facts of your case.
I would be happy to speak to you about your rights in this situation, but certainly would need more information. Generally speaking, dental malpractice requires compliance with medical malpractice procedural rules. As well, there may be very strict time limits that apply to your potential case. Feel free to call my office for a free consultation. If I am not able to help you, j may be able to suggest other qualified attorneys.
Turn the matter over to your insurance company immediately.
Chad D. Engelhardt
Moran, Raimi, Goethel & Karnani
320 N. Main Ste 101
Ann Arbor, MI 48104
I respectfully suggest you consult with a qualified malpractice attorney before any such meeting. What actions should have been taken by the family practitioner depends on the details of your son's medical history and presentation. In particular, was his chest pain consisted with a cardiac issue. Further, if there was any harm by the delay is a critical question, what was the ultimate outcome?
Generally, I would ask for an explanation for the delay and the staff's actions. Who was...
Generally speaking Yes, under Michigan's owner liability act you could be liable for your sister's negligence. Also, depending on her driving record, there is a common law theory of negligent entrustment.
A fraud can be grounds to modify a judgment of divorce. You should consult with a qualified family law attorney. You should act quickly since there are time limits that may bar your ability to bring this matter back before the judge if not timely pursued.
I am a Michigan lawyer focusing my practice in such medical negligences cases. I hope you were not seriously injured by this reckless behavior. I would need more information to determine if there is a viable case here. Please feel free to call me if you want to discuss your rights and options in more detail.
Steve Gursten's answer above is 100% correct. No surprise given his stature as a leading authority on Michigan auto law. Following up on his answer, get a few estimates from body shops to present to the insurance company. If they still deny, file your suit but be prepared to have the estimators come to court or get a certificate that indicates the estimate is a business record prepared and kept in the ordinary course of their business. This is a another example of an unreasonable insurer, and...