Alleged Onset Date And Your Social Security Disability Back Pay
25 September 2015
If you have been unable to work at your job because of illness or injury, you should know that you are permitted to collect back pay from Social Security Disability. The date that you believe that you first became disabled, known by the Social Security Administration (SSA) as the Alleged Onset Date (AOD), serves as the potential look-back date for the purposes of determining your back pay. Back pay can constitute a considerable sum of money, and is normally awarded to you in a lump-sum payment.
4 Reasons To Hire A Personal Injury Attorney
14 September 2015
If you have been involved in an accident that you did not cause and you were injured, then you may consider pursuing a personal injury case. This is because you will receive compensation for the injuries you have sustained, loss of income, and more. However, in order to be successful at fighting a personal injury case, you may want to consider hiring a personal injury attorney. Here are four reasons why:
3 Things To Ask Your Social Security Disability Attorney About
1 September 2015
While many people in the United States may only think of Social Security in terms of the benefits offered to retired people, it also serves an important function in providing for those who have limited physical or mental ability to provide for themselves. If you've recently become disabled and you're struggling to secure the benefits you feel you're entitled to, it's important that you take the necessary steps to protect your interests.
What You Should Know About Temporary Restraining Orders During Divorce
14 August 2015
An automatic temporary restraining order is one you get when you or your spouse files for divorce. It is not the same restraining order you get to keep someone away from you (e.g. a stalker), but one that is meant to create guidelines for both spouses during divorce proceedings. Here is more information about this type of restraining order.
Automatic Restraining Orders Protect Both Spouses
The automatic temporary restraining order (ATROs) is not just meant to protect one person, but both spouses.