Law

5 things to know as L.A. coronavirus mask order becomes law

If you are going to a grocery store, pharmacy or doing other essential shopping in Los Angeles, you need to be wearing a mask or face covering.

Beginning Friday, a new city order requires both shoppers and workers to wear a face covering.

It’s the latest effort by the city to slow the spread of the novel coronavirus. The stay-at-home order has already closed nonessential businesses as well as many beaches, trails and recreation centers.

Here are five things to bear in mind:

1. The idea is to protect both customers and workers

California has been under stay-at-home orders for several weeks, and that limits trips to essential business like food shopping, doctor’s appointments and pharmacy trips.

There has been concern about the potential exposure to coronavirus at retailers such as supermarkets. Many markets have limited how many people can enter and tried to impose social distancing measures in lines.

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Law Firm Authority

lawfirmauthorityConducting a business with an online presence is extremely challenging. There is a huge competition out there, and unless you are able to maintain that ‘floating line’, competition will literally destroy you. Even though you conduct a trustworthy, and highly reputable law firm, if you do not implement some good marketing strategies you will only find yourself at the end of the line in search engine rankings. You need people to find you quickly and easily, based on searches using important keywords…what you need are the best Law Firm Authority strategies that will help you take your business to the top of the list in search engine results.

lawfirmauthorityHow is that possible? Well, you need to hire the services of the best legal marketing expert. He will conduct a thorough research, see were you are standing, and then come up with the most aggressive strategies and tactics that will push

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Find A Lawyer, Law Firm, Or Attorney In Your Area Online With Lawcore.com

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Law enforcement and politicians clash over coronavirus orders

Despite warnings from health officials that social distancing and the wearing of face coverings can help flatten the statistical curve of nationwide infections, from Texas to Washington state a handful of officers sworn to uphold the law have in recent weeks publicly expressed their opposition to government regulations aimed at keeping citizens from transmitting the virus to others.

The latest high-profile protest by law enforcement came on Wednesday from the head of a Houston police union, who penned an open letter forcefully taking issue with a new order requiring face coverings by anyone in public over 10 years of age, with some exceptions. The order carries a $1,000 fine for noncompliance.

The police union president said that while officers support the public wearing masks, police departments do not have the resources to enforce “draconian” face covering orders. He also took issue with the way he believes such enforcement could negatively

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Court rules insurers can collect $12B under health care law

The Supreme Court has ruled that insurance companies can collect $12 billion from the federal government to cover their losses in the early years of the health care law championed by President Barack Obama

WASHINGTON —
The Supreme Court ruled Monday that insurance companies can collect $12 billion from the federal government to cover their losses in the early years of the health care law championed by President Barack Obama.

Insurers are entitled to the money under a provision of the “Obamacare” health law that promised the companies a financial cushion for losses they might incur by selling coverage to people in the marketplaces created by the health care law, the justices said by an 8-1 vote.

The program only lasted three years, but Congress

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Barr defends dropping Flynn case: ‘I’m doing the law’s bidding’

Barr denied in an interview with CBS News that he was doing the bidding of the President, who had repeatedly lambasted the probe, in carrying out the remarkable reversal.

“No, I’m doing the law’s bidding,” Barr said.

Barr’s comments come following the department’s request to drop the case, filed with a federal judge in DC District Court on Thursday, in a sudden end to a protracted legal battle that’s lately been fertile ground for Trump to attack the early Russia investigation and former FBI leadership he dislikes.

The filing drew swift criticism from former top FBI officials who had worked on the case and supported the investigation into Flynn, whose lies about his contacts with Russia prompted Trump to fire him three years ago and special counsel Robert Mueller to flip him to cooperate in the Russia investigation.

Barr echoed the legal reasoning to drop the case that was laid

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Your Business and the Law

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Bad Faith Insurance Claim Lawyers With No Fee If No Recovery

 

When you call The Voss Law Firm, P.C., you will see that we’re here to help you. That’s our purpose, drive, and passion – helping real clients solve real problems. Everyday. We take cases on a contingency fee basis. That means if we can’t get you a recovery, you pay us nothing. We start off by listening to you, learning about your case, and answering any questions you might have.

Do you have an insurance claim that is older than 90 days?  Your claim should be paid within 90 days – this gives the insurance carrier ample time to properly inspect and adjust your loss.  If it has been more than 90 days from the date you filed your claim and you have not been paid, you should call today to take advantage of our FREE, no obligation consultation – know your rights!  Don’t get taken advantage of by the

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Real Estate Law – FindLaw

Real estate law, or property law, generally refers to the laws controlling the ownership or use of land in the United States. Real estate law is a branch of civil law that covers the right to possess, use, and enjoy land and the permanent man-made additions attached to it. Real estate law directly or indirectly impacts most of us on a daily basis, affecting homeowners, renters, landlords, home buyers, and home sellers.

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Minor leaguer Blake Bivens learned on Facebook that wife, son, mother-in-law were killed

Minor league baseball player Blake Bivens said he found out through Facebook that his wife, their 14-month-old son and his mother-in-law had been killed.

Bivens, who pitched last season for the Montgomery, Alabama, Biscuits, a Double-A affiliate of the Tampa Bay Rays, opened up about the deaths in August while speaking with a pastor from The River Church in Danville, Virginia.

Matthew Bernard, his brother-in-law, has been charged with three counts of first-degree murder. Bernard is accused of killing his mother, Joan Bernard, 62; his sister Emily Bernard Bivens, 25; and her child, Cullen Bivens, 14 months.

Bivens said he was with his teammates in Chattanooga, Tennessee, finishing up a series of games when he woke up and checked his phone but didn’t have any messages from his family. He logged on to Facebook and immediately saw a headline about a search for Bernard.

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