To follow up on this blog's previous post, the Center for Medicare & Medicaid Services, or CMS, recently confirmed that the new Administration is taking a more laissez-faire approach to enforcing federal nursing home regulations, at least when it comes to violations that the Administration considers minor or isolated.
As you make your way down the highway or through the tight roads of a crowded city, it's safe to assume that you will find yourself in close proximity to a variety of commercial vehicles.
Most Louisville residents recognize that when a doctor makes mistakes his or her diagnosis or treatment, or one's surgeon does something wrong in the operating room, then that doctor has an obligation to make the patient whole again.
Many personal injury attorneys in the Louisville area will no doubt brag about how they are not afraid to take a case to trial and fight for their clients so that these car accident victims get all of the compensation to which they are entitled.
The Center for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS), which administers or helps administer two major federally funded health programs, recently declared a grace period on certain new rules, which would have applied to many Kentucky nursing homes. The previous Administration pushed forward these new rules in an effort to improve nursing home safety.
Louisville, Kentucky, residents who have been seriously injured in car accidents probably have little time to think about the nitty gritty details of the law and legal principles. They just want someone to hold the negligent driver who caused the accident accountable and to get compensation for the medical bills, lost wages and other losses which they did nothing or very little to deserve.