Is Lane Splitting Legal in Texas?

Lane splitting is a controversial motorcycling technique in which a motorcyclist rides on the line between two lanes of same-direction traffic on a highway with two or more lanes moving in the same direction. Arguments for lane splitting believe it can reduce traffic congestion and ...

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Texas Ignition Interlock Device Laws

Texas has strict driving while intoxicated (DWI) laws. The definition of DWI is driving with a blood alcohol concentration (BAC) level of 0.08% or higher. A driver could also receive a DWI charge for driving under the influence of drugs. The penalties for a DWI ...

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How to File a Personal Injury Lawsuit in San Antonio

If you suffered a serious personal injury due to the actions of a negligent party, you could have the right to a file civil lawsuit in San Antonio. Pursuing a civil claim against the at-fault party could end in financial recovery for the full amount ...

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What is the Average Settlement for a Car Accident?

A car accident can blindside victims. Most people do not have the funds readily available to pay for expensive medical bills, property repairs and missed wages. Instead, they rely on insurance companies to provide coverage for these accident-related losses. If you were recently in a ...

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Steps to Take After a Car Accident

Texas is full of dangerous drivers. Every day, hundreds of negligent and careless drivers get behind the wheel. These drivers could make mistakes that permanently change others’ lives. More than 17,500 Texans suffered serious injuries in car accidents in 2017, according to the Texas Department ...

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Do I Have Legal Options If I Was Injured By Police?

Many stories dominating the news cycle over the past year have hinged on an interesting trend affecting the public across the United States- the use of excessive force by the police when dealing with alleged criminals. In San Antonio, the story of Kristiana Coignard was ...

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Watch Out For That VIA Bus

Under the English common law, a person could not sue the state for a wrong committed against the person. The theory was that “the King could do no wrong,” a sweeping government immunity that was carried over into our American legal system and continues to ...

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