Archive for January, 2013


Effective Work Ethics With a Medical Negligence Claims Expert

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Clients should always keep in mind that legal representatives are not superhuman and they can still need help from their clients in making their medical negligence claim successful. The help they need is crucial, confidential information the client should be willing to provide; only then can they move the case promptly and quickly with all their expertise. Here are some tips in working with a medical negligence claims expert.

1. Location
Aside from providing all knowledge needed, a claims expert needs to live or work near your home or your work location. Medical negligence claims experts would update you on a regular basis about your claim and not just through the phone or through chat and email. A personal meeting with your claims expert makes details much clearer, allowing you and them to help each other effectively.

2. Detail Your Information
Don’t just submit your medical report to them and expect them to understand the report as fast as you can. If you could detail the information about your medical report to them, the faster your claim’s progress will be. Detailing your information to your claims expert can be very helpful not just for them, but for you as the legal representative explains the implications of every detail you just mentioned.

3. Liabilities
In a medical negligence claim, every side has their own liabilities. For a victim, their liability is the burden of proof, which two medical reports from medical professionals in the same field as the defending medical professional. For the defendants, this would be to debunk the evidences with strong evidences. Focusing on proving your points and questioning the possible statements the defendant can say is the main objective of your medical negligence claims.

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Is it Fair to Make Rape a Capital Crime in India?

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The recent death of 23 year old rape and slay victim named “Damini” sparked public ire and criticism against India’s government for failing to handle rape and sexual assault cases in their country. Around 600 rape cases were reported in 2012. Citizens point to the actual lawmakers and policemen for harassing the very women they swore to protect, and are protesting that rape be made a capital crime. But is it fair to all?

A woman is a citizen of a country and is treated and given all opportunities men have to learn and achieve in their own territories. Equal rights allows them to traverse fields that men can also do. Women cannot rape men by themselves, and men, having superior strength than women, can easily overpower women. Most citizens justify this argument as the cause.

Protest signs with messages that say educating men not to rape women is the key. Men who often blamed women’s clothing are met with counter arguments that even women who wore hoods are still raped in the country. It is indeed clear that men in India bluntly overpower women with sexual assaults, regardless of the presence of temptation or not.

India’s treatment of women is not actually visual or libido, but more of cultural. India was a country that grew from a caste system and women are as valuable as a new house. As objects, they are sold, married to ensure the wealth of a family and can be made as slaves. As modern India progressed to democracy, equality and free speech, the ingrained notion of male superiority still dominates most men’s minds.

Punishing rape by death is justifiable, but it is important that Indians first consider their emotions before making a new law against rape. The news is indeed heartbreaking; but for equal rights and proper amendment, they will need to see through this trouble with a clear mind.