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  #11 ()
kimmurphyo : Yes, hopefully those same prosecutors would be the opposition

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  #12 ()
mopHoomoHal : Actually, I would hope to draw Sanfor's state attorny as a prosecutor!.

Zimmerman's attorneys really don't have a lot of work to do here. The prosecutor has done a fine job of establishing reasonable doubt. If I were the defense, I'd rest when It was my turn here.
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  #13 ()
tomafluotly : Maybe, but I would sure like the prosecutors to be against me
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  #14 ()
IsombDumNub : no, because I would prefer real lawyers that are members of the bar, not the actors you see on tv
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  #15 ()
lornaemcclurew : Yes. They are talented. They might succeed in getting a killer off the hook with no conviction.
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  #16 ()
2qot54rt74o : In 2003 my father broke his neck in an accident. His neck was repaired. The evening before he was supposed to transfer from the hospital to rehab he had a massive stroke, he had to be transferred to another hospital via helicopter on the way he had to be revived multiple times. Ultimately after this he was declared in a vegetive state. This happened when I was 9, and I'm currently 19. This happened in Alaska now I live in Florida. My question is can I sue for wrongful death/negligence? I need to get medical records to review, but from my understanding is that if he was in the hospital for a fractured C2 vertebrae he should have been on an anticoagulant or being monitored for blood clots due to the area he fractured his neck in and that would have prevented this negligence. I'm currently contacting a lawyer to see but is this a valid case?
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  #17 ()
Dreannacron : Of course not. You have no proof that his stroke was caused by any negligence. There are plenty of reasons why they would not put him on an anticoagulant. Do you even know what kind of stroke he had? There are different kinds and different causes. Plus, monitoring does mean they can prevent something. Also-unless you are his legal guardian or his power of attorney, you have no legal right to his medical records and you won't be able to get them.
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  #18 ()
bydghwjgcgne : You need a medical and legal expert to tell you if you have a valid case. We cannot tell.
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  #19 ()
aogokaoy : The standard deadline for statute of limitations in Alaska is two years. So no, you won't be able to sue for medical malpractice.

The source below may be of further assistance
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  #20 ()
Jugacargo : Sorry, but the statute of limitations is 2 years for malpractice cases. You can not sue 11 years later.
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