If prospective Respondent has assets and there are plausible legal grounds you case may be considered on merits for a civil action for damages based on the incurred ijuries, loss of normal life, pain and suffering and possible other remedies if applicable. Speak with a personal injury attorney for further assessment.
DISCLAIMER The answer given above by the lawyer serves for educational purposes only and provides general information and a basic understanding of the applicable law. Take notice that the answer above does not create an attorney-client relationship as this website is not intended to provide anyone a specific legal advice. Anyone using the site expressly consents that there is no attorney client privilege between any person and any attorney responding. Further take notice that the site should not be used as a crude substitute for any professional and competent legal advice by a licensed professional attorney in the applicable jurisdiction. The attorney above attempted to provide competent professional information, however, the law and its applications may change frequently and vary greatly from other U.S. jurisdictions and locales. Therefore, any information and materials provided above are general in nature, and may not apply to specific factual and legal circumstances related to oneâ€™s personal legal issues. Contact an experienced criminal defense lawyer admitted to practice in your State under an attorney-client privilege to further receive a competent legal advice before making any important decisions about your particular legal issue. For further inquiries please contact: Attorney Alexander Ivakhnenko 1021 West Adams, 102, Chicago, Illinois 60607 773-562-8602 http://alexanderivakhnenko.com
It's the State that is prosecuting him. They may not be so willing to drop charges.
What leads you to conclude that he will "loose his son?"
You may want to speak with a PI attorney. It is almost five years ago, though.
I agree the criminal matter is likely in the hands of the prosecutor.
Your question is vague. If you asking whether you can sue someone for intentionally injuring you, then yes. If you are asking whether you can take money or something of value in exchange for not coopearting with the state's attorney in a criminal prosecution, then No, that's a crime in and of itself. Talk to the state's attorney about restitution for your inujry-related expenses and to a personal injury lawyer about a possible civil suit. Do not be afarid to tell the state's how you feel about your role in prosecuting the case. www.galivanlaw.net
Sign up to receive a 3-part series of useful information and advice about personal injury law.