You were in a car accident, and injured in the crash. Now you have expensive medical bills, car repair bills and are unable to work for a few weeks. Who is responsible for paying damages under Colorado law?
As autonomous cars become closer to being regular sightings on Colorado highways, it appears as if consumers and retailers alike are marveling over technology that will allow a car to make split second decisions to avoid crashes or minimize the impact of crashes in order to keep humans safe. However, it also appears that much is not being discussed about the ethical and practical issues surrounding crash optimization.
According to one commentator, condos or townhomes should comprise around one-quarter of all home units in a healthy economy. In Colorado, however, that percentage is unusually low, around two or three percent. A recent article explores possible causes.
No one wants to get into a car accident. Between the damage to a vehicle and the pain of crash injuries, it can be a lot to deal with, financially, physically and emotionally. Add into this a denied insurance claim, and people often feel like they are at their wits' end.
Risk commonly features in commercial-related stories and reports, and understandably so.
It's impossible to know from a recent media article on an insurance coverage dispute what the material terms and conditions provided for in a policy between Liberty Mutual Insurance Co. and a general construction contractor tasked with building an emergency water system for the city of San Diego.
Seventeen percent is of course just a number and indicator of nothing definitive unless it is fleshed out in some meaningful context.
A new OSHA regulation scheduled to begin on March 10 will have an impact on the construction industry as a whole. New standards of beryllium exposure take effect across the country, with companies having three years to fully comply.