In Alabama, the statute of limitations for filing a personal injury suit is two years from the date of the accident.
In Alabama, the cap on punitive damages is three times the compensatory damages or $1.5 million, whichever is greater.
“Mixed” state means that in Alabama you can file for divorce using either “fault” or “no fault” grounds.
In Alabama, the residency requirement for filing for divorce is six months. In other words, one spouse must have been living within state lines for at least six months prior to filing for divorce.
Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI) is available only to people with disabilities who have already worked for a specified number of years, whereas Supplemental Security Income (SSI) is available to both people with disabilities and elderly people whose income does not exceed a specified amount.
In defining “disability,” the SSA will employ its own medical experts and/or claims examiners to evaluate your “residual functional capacity.”
“Joint ownership” in Alabama means if you own property with someone else in an arrangement that includes the “right of survivorship,” then the surviving owner will inherit all of the shared property.
No, Alabama does not allow transfer-on-death (TOD) deeds for real estate property.
Yes. Before you file for bankruptcy in the state of Alabama, you must first complete a credit counseling course and submit your petition for bankruptcy.
In Alabama, you must compare your income to the median income for a household of your size. In the event that your income is less than the median, you may then file for Chapter 7 bankruptcy.