Personal Injury Lawyer News
Recently, we here at The Reeves Law Group published a Facebook post on the continuing problem of owners leaving their dogs in cars unattended, especially on hot days. The post was pretty popular generating hundreds of likes and shares, and dozens of comments.
Commentary was relatively one-sided:
Lots of memorable things can happen in a courtroom here in the real world, but Hollywood has a way of making things seem bigger and more dramatic (or hilarious) on whichever-sized-screen it chooses. When compiling this list of the 23 Must-Watch Courtroom Moments from TV and Movies, I noticed that
For close to a century, he has been one of the most famous, compelling characters in American culture. He has appeared in every storytelling medium that exists, and that iconic music from the long-running TV series is instantly recognizable to multiple generations of fans. That character’s name…Perry Mason!
The law often seems more exhilarating on television and in movies than it actually is in the courtroom. Part of this difference is due to the men and women behind the arguments.
Hollywood has a memorable way of presenting legal pros at their most dynamic. In this Top 17 Most
This month we introduced our first TV Lawyer personality Saul Goodman/James McGill, a shady lawyer with an impressive track record of creating “strategies” to get his clients off the hook.
This week we are introducing a piece titled “What Would Saul Do” that takes different legal scenarios and
Just in time for the tax filing deadline: You’ve gone through the litigation and your personal injury lawyer has successfully secured a settlement for you the previous tax year. Your question: is this money mine in entirety? What are the most common scenarios and is the money from a personal
TV viewers love a good courtroom drama and you can’t have a courtroom drama without the lawyers. There are many different TV lawyer personalities out there, some depict lawyers pretty favorably, others, not so much. Primetime shows on the lives of lawyers, their cases, and the motives of the criminals
All across the Internet, you will be able to find lists and lists of strange laws that either once existed or still exist depending on who’s doing the reporting. But what we found when looking at these examples, is that many either never existed or cannot be proven to have
Edgar Allan Poe, writing in the short story “The System of Dr. Tarr and Prof. Fether,” once said to believe “nothing you hear, and only one-half that you see.” That story was published in 1845, but going on two centuries later, most Internet users still haven’t gotten the message.