Are you getting ready to head to your best friend's house for that rocking New Year's Eve party? Or are you heading to your cousin's for the beer and hot tub party he hosts every year?
Whether you call it Blackout Wednesday or Drunksgiving, there's ample evidence that the night before Thanksgiving is now one of the top party nights of the year.
If you've just been in an accident with a drunk driver and he or she tells you that this "has never happened before," the odds are very good that doesn't mean it's the first time he or she has ever gotten behind the wheel after drinking.
The state of South Carolina's laws regarding vehicle safety had a curious loophole: Mopeds were virtually unregulated.
Most ordinary car accidents don't end with one of the drivers in handcuffs -- but that's exactly what can happen if you're hit by a drunk driver.
Spring break is a good time to get together with your friends, especially if you've all scattered to different colleges since high school.
Prosecutors can only bring a case to trial if they have enough evidence to convince a jury that a crime has been committed "beyond a reasonable doubt," which is the highest standard of evidence used in court. That can sometimes make it possible for a drunk driver who causes a traumatic accident to skate by without any significant criminal penalties involved.
Drunk driving accidents can cause serious harm to the people who are involved in them. The drunk drivers need to be held accountable for the choice they made to get behind the wheel. This can be done through a civil lawsuit that aims to seek compensation for the injuries that were suffered in the accident.
A 21-year-old man is facing charges for reckless homicide, leaving the scene of a collision resulting in death and felony driving under the influence result in death for his role in a fatal multi-vehicle accident.
Can you sue a driver who is already facing criminal charges for causing you serious bodily harm while driving under the influence of drugs or alcohol?