Posts Tagged ‘traffic’

Steven Lee Jones Presents… Traffic Anarchy

Steven Lee Jones Presents… Traffic Anarchy
Memeplex Taking Over Cb. “Get Under The Umbrella Or Get Wet!” Brand New Site Just Launched Monday 23rd August. Easy Money To Be Made. Affiliates Make .50-.00 Epc:
Steven Lee Jones Presents… Traffic Anarchy

Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by - March 21, 2011 at 12:15 pm

Categories: Criminal Lawyer   Tags: , , , ,

I was involved in an auto accident. On the traffic report it says he failed to yield to my vehicle.?

Question by gen3benz: I was involved in an auto accident. On the traffic report it says he failed to yield to my vehicle.?
He was sited for 2 tickets. No licence and failure to turn safely.
It has been over 3 weeks and his insurance company is still “investigating”
They told me I could be charged with storage fees and an abondonment fee for the place THEY had it towed.
How do I win this claim and is he 100% at fault?
Any accident lawyers out there?


Best answer:

Answer by dodge man
your not liable for any of this at all ,don’t let them intimidate you ,id get back in touch with them ,and make sure they know that you haven’t forgot about it,all insurance company’s are like that though, their forever trying to beat the small person out of something.stay with it and fight it ,good luck hope this help,s.

Add your own answer in the comments!

6 comments - What do you think?  Posted by - November 2, 2010 at 3:16 am

Categories: Accident Lawyer   Tags: , , , , , , , ,

Are you outraged over this Legal resident deported after being nabbed on traffic violations?

Question by My Ancestors Discovered America: Are you outraged over this Legal resident deported after being nabbed on traffic violations?
A 25-year-old Ogden man who had legal residency was deported this week after spending nearly six weeks in the Weber County Jail on traffic charges.

Immigration and Customs Enforcement deported Miguel Soto based on the agency’s vague “moral turpitude” guidelines, apparently stemming from previous misdemeanors.

But family members, who say they could not afford an attorney and that Soto had brain damage from an accident years ago, are in shock.

“If we had a lawyer, I don’t think my son would be in Mexico right now,” said Manuel Soto, Miguel’s father and a longtime Ogden resident.

A search of court records indicates Miguel Soto’s most serious crimes were a year-old conviction for criminal mischief, and two shoplifting charges from five and six years ago. All three cases were closed when he paid fines.

However, those misdemeanor convictions were apparently enough to get his permanent legal residency status revoked.

“Legal permanent residents are still guests in this country,” said Lori Haley, spokeswoman for ICE. “If they are convicted of aggravated felonies or crimes of moral turpitude, they can be deported.”

The situation saddened Charles Kuck, president of the American Immigration Lawyers Association.

“This is an example of yet another travesty and tragedy that is our immigration system,” said Kuck, a Brigham Young University graduate.

The immigration court is a civil court, and is not required
to provide legal counsel for those who can’t afford it. The court also does not take into account the mental deficiencies of a defendant, Kuck said.

While ICE’s guidelines define crimes of moral turpitude as those that “shock the public conscience,” such as murder, voluntary manslaughter, kidnapping, robbery or aggravated assaults, Kuck says it can be interpreted to incorporate anything but trespassing.

Soto’s father, Manuel Soto has labored as a farmworker since 1974 and received a green card in 1986. He brought his son and wife to the United States to live in the early 90s. When Miguel Soto was still in elementary school, the family was in a car accident, and the boy suffered a traumatic brain injury, his father said.

“The doctors told me he’d never be the same,” Manuel Soto said through a translator.

Manuel Soto is now on disability and doesn’t work, and couldn’t afford a lawyer for his son. He said that during his immigration court hearing, his son answered every question with a yes, even when the answer should have been no.

“He didn’t know what was happening. He didn’t understand,” Manuel Soto said.

Miguel Soto was deported by voluntary departure and ended up in Cuidad-Juarez, a border town just across from El Paso. He has no family there and is attempting to make it several hundred miles to Guanajuato, a place he hasn’t lived in since he was 10 years old.

Tony Yapias, a Latino community activist, questions Miguel Soto’s ability to properly judge right from wrong.

“These people are poor, uneducated, indigent family,” he said. “His dad was barely understanding why his son was deported. There was no way for this poor guy to have a chance at it.”

Eli Cawley, chairman of the anti-illegal immigration Utah Minuteman Project, called the situation “deplorable.”

“This highlights the overall injustice of the system. “You have someone who has played by the rules, is here legally, and it seems the only reason he was deported was because he didn’t have legal representation. Those crimes don’t seem enough to be considered moral turpitude,” he said. “The benefit of the doubt should have been extended to this individual.”

Best answer:

Answer by Micky….the resurrection
Nope, not at all!

Know better? Leave your own answer in the comments!

17 comments - What do you think?  Posted by - August 12, 2010 at 10:03 am

Categories: Brain Injury Lawyer   Tags: , , , , , , , , , ,