main navigation
Doane Law Office, LLC
Free Consultation
Jeffersonville: 812-406-0076Louisville: 502-251-4649
Jeffersonville: 812-406-0076
Louisville: 502-251-4649
Personal Injury Overview

November 2016 Archives

Distracted driving dangers in Indiana

For several decades now, public awareness of the dangers associated with drinking and driving has increased thanks in part to the efforts of groups like Mothers Against Drunk Driving. While this is certainly good news, it should not let Indiana residents become too confident in feeling safe when on the roads. While drunk driving continues to be a problem, another danger has also emerged onto the scene in the form of distracted driving.

Elderly woman suffers broken bones from pit bull attack

Many Indiana residents cherish their four-legged family members, especially dogs. Known for their companionship, dogs can indeed be loyal and loving pets. They can also, however, be very dangerous animals. Despite what some want to believe, certain dog breeds seem more prone to exhibiting vicious behavior and attacking innocent people even when not provoked.

Truck accident horror

You can begin the long drive by heading south on Interstate 65 out of Jeffersonville. About 600 miles and 10 hours later, if you have made the proper highway changes, you will come to Colleton County, South Carolina.

Man killed while moving disabled vehicle off road

For Indiana residents, the upcoming holiday season can be a deadly time on the road as drunk driving can sometimes become an even bigger danger at this time of year. However, there continue to be problems presented on areas roads by negligent drivers who choose to get behind the wheel of vehicles after consuming alcohol all year long. This means that every day, Indianans are at risk of injury or death due to the actions and choices of these people.

Galaxy Note 7 injury lawsuits roll in

No doubt by now you have seen the recent news about Samsung's Galaxy Note 7. Even after Samsung issued numerous recalls, replacements continued to burn consumers or caught fire. Now, the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) has banned the product from airliners. Anyone who brings the device on board is subject to a federal civil penalty of up to $179,933.00.