Injured In A Car Accident? Your Legal Adversary Is Artificial Intelligence

Attorney Jack Cohen knows both sides of the blame and claim game. He’s spent nearly 40 years practicing law, much of it trying injury suits for insurance companies. But he’s also written a novel called “Bad Faith,” which tells the story from the victim’s side.

Cohen knows his limitations—you can’t fight artificial intelligence (AI). You have to work with it. When he gets a new case, he sits down at his computer and goes straight to Lex Machina—Latin legalese for “Law Machine” and a company that provides litigation data and analytics.

Artificial intelligence has profoundly changed the legal landscape in ways almost incomprehensible to people injured in car accidents and forced into the court system each year by unfortunate and hurtful circumstances. “Injured in an accident? We can help,” blare the televised legal ads, followed by the multimillion-dollar settlements they’ve won.

In many cases it’s artificial intelligence—rather than your lawyer—that could determine how much your injury, pain, suffering and, perhaps, disability is worth. And unlike your sympathetic attorney, AI is a merciless

Work-Related Car Accident? Is It Work Comp, Personal Injury…or Both?

When drivers are injured on the job, the usual remedy that they would pursue to be paid for their injuries is to file for workers’ compensation benefits.

There is a legal question involved as to what the proper remedy is when one is in a work-related car accident.

Injured workers wonder whether they must go through the workers’ compensation system or whether they can sue someone else. A public road is still a work environment if an employee is on company time.

The ideal situation is to be able to bring a personal injury claim although it is seldom allowed.

Accident victim’s family wins $42M from trucking company

A landmark court case could change the way the trucking industry protects your family on the road.

WUSA9’s series of reports on deadly crashes known as “underride accidents” began in 2017. Now, the largest ever verdict against a trucking company for one of those underride accidents is exposing how the industry secretly fought new safety features for more than a decade — despite knowing the risks.

A side underride accident killed 16-year-old Riley Hein on a New Mexico interstate in 2015. Riley’s car careened off an embankment and ended up lodged underneath the side of a trailer manufactured by Utility Manufacturing Company.

“The truck driver drug his car for a half a mile until it caught on fire and Riley burned to death,” Riley’s father, Eric, said.

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