Serving Maryland and Washington D.C. 301.870.1200

Blog Posts in Personal Injury

All Posts
  • Understanding Types of Visitors for Maryland Premises Liability Claims
    Understanding Types of Visitors for Maryland Premises Liability Claims

    Under premises liability law in Maryland, a property owner has a legal duty to keep his or her premises safe. If there is a dangerous condition on the property, then the owner is the one responsible ...

    Read More
  • Determining Liability in Maryland Premises Liability Cases
    Determining Liability in Maryland Premises Liability Cases

    Attempting to determine liability for a Charles County auto accident can be complex, so you can imagine that premises liability cases can be even more difficult. Depending on the circumstances, ...

    Read More
  • Maryland’s Discovery Rule Extends Statute of Limitation in Some Personal Injury Cases
    Maryland’s Discovery Rule Extends Statute of Limitation in Some Personal Injury Cases

    Under Maryland law , a three-year statute of limitations generally applies in personal injury cases. This means that an injured person has three years to bring a personal injury lawsuit based on his ...

    Read More
  • Medical Malpractice Cases: Certificate of Merit Required
    Medical Malpractice Cases: Certificate of Merit Required

    In order to sue any board-certified health care provider in Maryland for medical malpractice, for any action filed on or after January 1, 2005, the plaintiff must obtain what is known as a certificate ...

    Read More
  • Maryland’s One Satisfaction Rule
    Maryland’s One Satisfaction Rule

    What happens when one person’s injuries are caused by more than one person’s negligence? Often, the responsibility, or liability, for the harm suffered by the injured person will be shared by all of ...

    Read More
  • When is an Injury Foreseeable?
    When is an Injury Foreseeable?

    In order for an injured plaintiff to prevail in a negligence claim, his or her injuries must have resulted from a danger that was reasonably foreseeable by the defendant. Foreseeablity is therefore a ...

    Read More