Top Foley, AL Actos Lawyers Near You

Lead Counsel Badge  = Lead Counsel Verified Attorneys
  • Tobias, McCormick & Comer, LLC

    Actos Lawyers | Mobile Office | Serving Foley, AL

    Actos Lawyers | Mobile Office | Serving Foley, AL

  • Citrin Law Firm, P.C.

    Actos Lawyers | Daphne Office | Serving Foley, AL

    Actos Lawyers | Daphne Office | Serving Foley, AL

  • Jackson & Foster, LLC

    Actos Lawyers | Mobile Office | Serving Foley, AL

    Actos Lawyers | Mobile Office | Serving Foley, AL

  • Taylor • Martino PC

    Actos Lawyers | Mobile Office | Serving Foley, AL

    Actos Lawyers | Mobile Office | Serving Foley, AL

  • Burr & Forman LLP

    Actos Lawyers | Mobile Office | Serving Foley, AL

    Actos Lawyers | Mobile Office | Serving Foley, AL

  • Cunningham Bounds, LLC

    Actos Lawyers | Mobile Office | Serving Foley, AL

    Actos Lawyers | Mobile Office | Serving Foley, AL

  • Adams and Reese LLP

    Actos Lawyers | Mobile Office | Serving Foley, AL

    Actos Lawyers | Mobile Office | Serving Foley, AL

Foley Actos Information

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Lead Counsel Verified Attorneys In Foley

Lead Counsel independently verifies Actos attorneys in Foley by conferring with Alabama bar associations and conducting annual reviews to confirm that an attorney practices in their advertised practice areas and possesses a valid bar license for the appropriate jurisdictions.

Find an Actos Attorney near Foley

Actos Linked to Serious Side Effects

The drug Actos was designed to treat Type II Diabetes but the drug has been linked to bladder cancer, heart failure and fractured bones. Allegations are that the drug's manufacturer knew about those side effects but did not tell anyone.

Actos Legal Options

Hiring a Foley Actos attorney who is well versed in the pharmaceutical industry and experienced investigating dangerous prescription drugs is your best course of action. The attorney can produce expert medical witnesses and mine the pharmaceutical company's computer data to reveal evidence supporting your case and negotiate a settlement or take your case to trial.

How an Attorney Can Help

An attorney can often resolve your particular legal issue faster and better than trying to do it alone. A lawyer can help you navigate the legal system, while avoiding costly mistakes or procedural errors. You should seek out an attorney whose practice focuses on the area of law most relevant to your issue.

The Importance of a Good Consultation

The goal of an initial consultation is to find an attorney you are comfortable working with and someone who can help you understand your options under the law. Seek to understand the relevant legal experience the attorney brings to your case. While it is not realistic to expect an attorney to resolve your legal issue during an initial consultation, you should gain a level of comfort with his/her ability to do so. A good consultation can clarify issues, raise pertinent questions and considerations for your case, and help you make an informed decision towards resolving your legal issue.

Types of legal fees:

Bill by the hour: Many attorneys bill by the hour. How much an attorney bills you per hour will vary based on a number of factors. For instance, an attorney’s hourly fee may fluctuate based on whether that hour is spent representing you in court or doing research on your case. Attorneys in one practice area may bill you more than attorneys in a different practice area.

Contingent fee: Some lawyers will accept payment via contingent fee. In this arrangement, the lawyer receives a percentage of the total monetary recovery if you win your lawsuit. In sum, the lawyer only gets paid if you win. Contingent fee agreements are limited to specific practice areas in civil law.

Flat fee: For “routine” legal work where the attorney generally knows the amount of time and resources necessary to complete the task, he/she may be willing to bill you a flat fee for services performed.

Common legal terms explained

Affidavit – A sworn written statement made under oath. An affidavit is meant to be a supporting document to the court assisting in the verification of certain facts. An affidavit may or may not require notarization.

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