Recently in Motor Vehicle Accidents Category

April 30, 2015

Lane Splitting On A Motorcycle Is Dangerous And Illegal In New York.

lane splitting motorcycle.jpgIt's motor cycle season again. While I don't have the statistics for last year yet, I know that a total of 4,381 motorcyclists died in U.S. crashes in 2013. That's about 30 times the number of people who died in car crashes, even though many more cars than bikes travel our roads.

Many of those deaths are not the bikers' fault; four-wheel drivers just don't see motorcycles. They then cut them off or come blasting out from stop signs into their right of way.

But of course many bikers cause their own death or serious injury, too. One way to do it is called "lane-splitting". That's where you ride through the space between cars in parallel traffic lanes. If a cop catches you, it'll cost you 2-points on your license. If a car "catches" you, it could cost you your life.

The practice is outlawed for a reason. A motorist could change lanes into you, or open his door and hit you, or drift into you and strike you, all because your sudden presence between lanes is so unexpected. As you pass those slow or stopped vehicles, you will also pass thorough their blind spot, so when they want to change lanes, they may not see you.

Hey motorcyclist. Don't lane-split. If you do, and you get clobbered, I'll try to help you prove the automobile driver was at fault -- at least partly. Yes, I'll be your New York motorcycle accident lawyer. But it will be nearly impossible to get you a clean 100% victory in Court if you lane-split. Some of the fault will lie with you.

Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Central and Syracuse NY Motorcycle Accident Lawyer
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293

April 26, 2015

Ouch! A $58,000.00 Speeding Ticket. Central NY Injury Lawyer Reports.

traffic ticket.jpgAs a recipient of more than a few speeding tickets within the last few decades, I took an interest in this NY Times article about a $58,000.00 speeding ticket in Finland.

The offender was clocked at 64 miles per hour in a 50 mile per hour zone. Doing the math, that works out to $4,143.00 for every mile per hour above the limit.

Why so high? What determined the high price was not so much the offense as the offender. The speedster was a multimillionaire in one of the few countries in the world where fines for traffic infractions are calculated based in large part on your income. The mindset in this Scandinavian country is that the sting of the fine should be felt equally by rich and poor. The sting of a $100 fine is felt by the street sweeper but not by the banking tycoon. Thus, in Finland Fine-land the government calculates your fine based on half your daily net income multiplied by the number of days of income you should lose according to the gravity of the offense. This particular $58,000 ticket represented a half-a-day's income of the wealthy offender.

I wonder how Fine-land would handle the fine for a U.S. visitor like me caught speeding on its roadways? Would they subpoena my US income tax returns in order to calculate the "sting effect" of the fine?

I'm not anxious to find out. I think my next Scandinavian vacation will be in neighboring Norway.

Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Central NY auto accident Lawyers
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293

April 15, 2015

A Wrongful Death Case That Will Make You Weap . . .

car upside down in river.jpgWarning: This is a sad story.

A man's 16-year old daughter was killed when her car veered off a bridge, overturned, and flipped into a creek. After the accident, the authorities agreed to install a guardrail on the bridge to prevent similar tragedies.

Thirty days went by and still no guardrail. The grieving father - who could not stand the sight of the unprotected bridge - decided to take matters into his own hands. He began to build a temporary guardrail. As he was in the act of doing so, the authorities asked him to stop. He refused. He just could not stand to see another car go by unprotected.

He was arrested for "interfering with government property" and had to post $5,000 bail to stay out of jail. After posting bail, the father gave a brief interview to a TV camera. His statements are so poignant as bring tears to your eyes. He holds no grudge against the arresting officer: "The officer had to do his job, and as a father, I had to do mine", the man said. "All I wanted to do was save lives. When you're a grieving parent, when you've lost your child, you do what you've got to do."

Who can blame him?

Hey you police officers, give the guy a break. Install that guardrail right away, give this grieving dad his bail money back, and drop all charges.

Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Central & Syracuse NY Personal Injury Lawyers
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293

April 9, 2015

Caution, Graphic Video. Texting While Driving Kills. From Central New York Injury Lawyer.

car under truck.jpgThis is not easy to stomach. Not for you. Not for your teenager. But watch it. And then make sure your teenager watches it. The driver of the car in the photo was texting and did not see the tractor trailor stop to turn left. The video below is very graphic. Don't text and drive!

video of texting while driving accident

Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Central & Syracuse NY Auto Accident Lawyers
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293

March 27, 2015

Snow, Sleet And Rain Are Literally "Deadly" In Upstate New York

snowy blizzard.jpgDid you see the recent article in the Syracuse Post Standard about weather-related motor vehicle death statistics? Statistics can be pretty boring. But I found this pretty interesting.

The new study shows that SNOW, SLEET AND FREEZING RAIN cause more than 800 vehicle-related deaths each year in the U.S. And one of the highest snow-related death areas was - you guessed it - Upstate New York's "snow belt". Hey, if Syracuse basketball can't be number 1, at least Syracuse is number 1 at something . . . :)

Lake effect snow is literally deadly. Not surprisingly, the intensity of snowfall correlated strongly with the number of vehicle deaths. Also not surprisingly, New York City has a much lower rate of snow-related motor vehicle deaths than Upstate. Onondaga County and Oswego Counties had the highest rates in the state.

What about rain? It is deadly, too. In fact, it contributes to nearly four times as many vehicle crash deaths as snow and sleet do. But that's because it rains a whole lot more than it snows and sleets. During the 2002-2012 study period, 2,876 people per year died in rain-related U.S. car accidents.

Actually, almost none of these deaths are caused by weather conditions alone. They are caused by drivers driving too fast for those conditions. Drivers often underestimate the slipperiness of roads in rainy and snowy conditions. They lose control of their vehicles or can't brake fast enough when a hazard appears.

So slow down! Especially in snow, sleet and rain.

Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Central NY Car Accident Lawyers
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293

March 10, 2015

Can A Cop Testify The Car Accident Was Your Fault In A New York Auto Accident Injury Trial?

car accident.jpgLet's say you get into a car accident in New York State and it was the other guy's fault. But when the police officer shows up and "investigates" he determines it was your fault. And he says so in his accident report. You sue the at-fault driver for your injuries. Can the cop's police report come into evidence against you? Can the cop testify it was your fault?

The answer generally is, no and no. Why not? The conclusions in his report that it was your fault are "hearsay". Further, it's for the jury to determine whose fault it was based on the evidence. Letting the cop testify about whose fault it was would unduly influence the jury. The cop can testify only about the evidence he found at the scene, for example skid marks, the damage to the cars. He can also generally testify about what the PARTIES said to him, but not about what non-party witnesses said to him. That would be hearsay, too. Those witnesses must be brought into court to tell the jury what they saw and must be subject to cross-examination. The cop can't tell the jury what they said because then the right of the parties to cross-examine those witnesses would be lost.

Some of these concepts were explored in the recent case of Watch v. Gertsen. In that case, the cop determined, after talking to the participants in the accident, that two motorcyclists who collided into the back of a car were at fault for following too closely. In the personal injury trial, the trial judge let the cop testify about his conclusions in the report. The jury's verdict aligned with the cop's conclusions. But the appellate court reversed, finding that it was error to allow the police officer to testify about fault from the accident report. And rightly so. What good is a jury trial if a cop is allowed to say whose fault it was? That's the job of the jury, not the cop.

The cop of course can issue a ticket to the party he believes is at fault, but even that ticket won't get into evidence in the personal injury trial unless whoever got the ticket pleads guilty to it. Even if the driver is convicted of the traffic violation, it still won't get into evidence unless he has pleaded guilty to the charge. Why not? Well, all these rules protect our jury system. Juries are to determine fault, and cops and other law enforcement officers - stay out of it!

Keep safe!
Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Central & Syracuse NY Auto Accident Injury Lawyers
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293

February 3, 2015

The Mental State Of "Negligence" In New York Personal Injury Cases

just because you did it.pngI came across this lawyer advertising billboard on the web and couldn't convince myself NOT to post it on my blog. So now I have to justify posting it. I am going to somehow tie this sign into New York personal injury stuff. Just wait and see!

When you think about it, the sign is not just funny, or a sad statement about sleazy lawyering, it is actually true. You may have done the act you are accused of doing, but nevertheless be "not guilty" of the crime for a variety of reasons. For example, Bob Marley may have shot the sheriff, but if it was in self-defense (or if he was insane, or if the gun went off by mistake) there may be no "crime".

When deciding whether a defendant committed a "crime", the law looks not only WHAT he did but WHY he did it. What was going on in his head as he did the act? That's what lawyers call "the mens rea", i.e., the mental state. If the defendant kills someone deliberately with premeditation, that's a more serious crime than if it was just careless. And if it was in self-defense, then it was no crime at all.

Ready? Here comes the tie-in to New York personal injury law: The concept of "negligence" - the heart of most personal injury law cases -- also looks into the defendant's state of mind. Was he trying to be careful? Was he looking out for the safety of others? If so he was not "negligent", no matter the harm he may have caused.

For example, if a motorist crosses over into the oncoming lane of traffic and crashes into an oncoming vehicle, that is normally "negligence" because he was careless. If, however, he crossed over to avoid a deer that jumped in front of him and he had only a split second to make that decision, a jury might find he was not "negligent", and therefore is not liable. That's because his mental state was different in each instance.

On the other hand, if the motorist was racing and crossed over to pass another vehicle at break-neck speed, his state of mind could be found to cross over from mere "negligence" into the mental land of "recklessness". That means he was mentally indifferent or wanton or deliberate in putting the public at great risk. This is also called "gross negligence". In New York personal injury law, the jury can award a victim of gross negligence not only compensatory damages, but also punitive damages (make him pay additional money beyond what it takes to compensate the victim in order to punish the offender).

So there you go. Do you agree I have fully justified posting this crazy lawyer billboard? Hope so.

Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Central & Syracuse NY Personal Injury Lawyers
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293

January 30, 2015

Are Winter Car Accidents The Drivers' Or God's Fault? Central NY Car Accident Lawyer Explains.

icyroad.jpgI just read about a spectacular rollover crash on Interstate 690 in Geddes, NY (near Syracuse) a few hours ago. Fortunately, there were only minor injuries.

I don't usually blog about local accidents, but I did want to make folks aware that - even though the heavy snow we have been getting is partially to blame for this kind of car accident, New York car accident lawyers routinely bring these kinds of claims successfully against the drivers of the out-of-control vehicles. Yes, insurance defense lawyers often raise the "act of God" defense to weather related accidents. But that defense usually works only where the driver is totally blameless, which is hardly ever the case.

Always remember that you, as the driver, have an absolute duty to your passengers and to other motorists or pedestrians to KEEP CONTROL OF YOUR VEHICLE. Usually, "the road was real icy" or "I hit a snowy patch" are not valid excuses in Court. The only exception usually is where there was no ice or snow anywhere on the roadway before you hit a patch. If you already know there is snow and ice on some areas of the roadway, you have a duty to drive at a speed and in a manner that allows you to control your car even given those conditions.

Almost nothing is harder to live with than causing the death of a loved one - your passenger - because you did not drive at a prudent speed for the conditions. Please drive carefully!

Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Central and Syracuse NY Auto Accident Injury Lawyers
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293

If you are the injured passenger of such a vehicle, do not hesitate to call me for more information.

January 10, 2015

What Do Honda Motors And Foxes Have In Common? CNY Car Accident Lawyer explains.

Honda.jpgMaking big auto companies self-report to the government fatal accidents and injuries caused by their vehicles is kind of like having the fox report to the farmer how many hens he ate. The fox is likely to under-report.

Same with Honda. And as a result, the "farmer" (the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration -- our top federal auto safety agency) has fined Honda a record $70 million for its gross under-reporting.

The penalty is double the one slapped on General Motors just last year for being slow to identify safety problems.

Honda ran afoul of the law by failing to report hundreds of death and injury claims as well as certain warranty and other claims. This mandatory self-reporting helps regulators identify safety defects, which in turn helps them decide on recalls to save our lives. Honda's lack of reporting put its customers' lives on the line.

But who cares? Big business is all about making money, not saving lives, right? When the fox is hungry, what difference do a few hens make?

Will Honda continue to under-report fatalities, injuries and warranty claims? Or will the fine slapped on them - the largest ever - act as a deterrent? In my opinion, not likely. What's a measly $70,000,000 to a multi-billion dollar global company like Honda? A drop in the bucket. A slap on the wrist. Choose your metaphor.

Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Central and Syracuse Car Accident Personal Injury Lawyers
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293


November 10, 2014

How The Massive Airbag Recall Affects Central New Yorkers

airbag.jpgIf you haven't heard about the massive airbag recall, you probably don't need to worry about it because you are living under a rock. As long as you stay down there, and don't jump into a car, you're fine.

But for the rest of our readers, we've got some news you can use: You may want to switch out your airbags for new ones. The airbags may have the dangerous shrapnel-shooting parts from Japanese manufacturerTakata.

By the way, recent evidence shows that Takata "saw and hid risk in airbags in 2004". Sound familiar? (hint: think tobacco).

If you own one of the vehicles with defective airbags, and bought it in a "high-humidity state", you should have gotten a recall notice by mail. Humidity can cause the air bag propellant to burn too fast and cause the shrapnel-shooting effect.

If you bought your car in Central New York, you probably won't be getting a recall notice. Not a lot of humidity around here. But what if you are going to be visiting Florida or another high humidity State? What if you are going there for the winter? You might want consider getting your airbags replaced. (Or getting a new car!).

If you are unfortunate enough to get injured by a shrapnel-shooting airbag, call us.

The recall covers the following makes and models:

Acura: 2002-2003 CL and TL; 2003-2006 MDX; 2005 RL

BMW: 2000-2005 3-series sedan and wagon; 2000-2006 3-series coupe and convertible; 2001-2006 M3 coupe and convertible

Chrysler (including Dodge): 2005-2008 Chrysler 300; 2007-2008 Aspen

Dodge/Ram (including Chrysler): 2003-2008 Dodge Ram 1500; 2005-2008 Ram 2500, Dakota, and Durango; 2006-2008 Ram 3500 and 4500; 2008 Ram 5500

Ford: 2004 Ranger; 2005-2006 GT; 2005-2007 Mustang

Honda (including Acura): 2001-2007 Accord; 2001-2005 Civic; 2002-2006 CR-V; 2002-2004 Odyssey; 2003-2011 Element; 2003-2007 Pilot; 2006 Ridgeline

Infiniti: 2001-2004 Infiniti I30/I35; 2002-2003 Infiniti QX4; 2003-2005 Infiniti FX35/FX45

Lexus: 2002-2005 SC430

Mazda: 2003-2007 Mazda 6; 2006-2007 Mazdaspeed 6; 2004-2008 Mazda RX-8; 2004-2005 MPV; 2004 B-series

Mitsubishi: 2004-2005 Lancer; 2006-2007 Raider

Nissan (including Infiniti): 2001-2003 Maxima; 2001-2004 Pathfinder; 2002-2004 Nissan Sentra

Pontiac: 2003-2005 Vibe

Saab: 2005 9-2X

Subaru: 2003-2005 Baja, Legacy, Outback; 2004-2005 Impreza, Impreza WRX, Impreza WRX STI

Toyota: 2002-2005 Toyota Corolla and Sequoia; 2003-2005 Matrix, Tundra

Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Central NY Personal Injury Lawyers
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293

September 28, 2014

A Future Free of Car Accidents? CNY Car Accident Lawyer's Prediction.

scared driver.jpgI sometimes tell people that safe driving would drive me out of business. As a New York car accident lawyer, someone's negligent driving puts bread on my table. Now isn't that just sick?

Sure it is, which is why I am perfectly prepared to move into another line of work should motor vehicle accidents ever become a thing of the past. I'm tired of seeing good people get crushed and mangled, or worse, in avoidable accidents. I am tired of seeing my clients pay the price of someone else's negligence.

And, believe it or not, car accidents most likely WILL become a thing of the past someday soon. By the end of the decade, the typical American vehicle will be navigating as part of a network, constantly sharing information as it travels via transmitters. Your car will have a brain, and one that doesn't get distracted like human brains. Your car's brain will monitor your blind spots and warn you when you start to veer out of your lane. Sophisticated sensors, lasers and cameras will scan the road like electronic eyes.

But the wireless technology will go even further, allowing your car not only to "talk" to other cars (The car in front of you will shoot a message, "brake lights on", to your car) but to communicate with the road itself, and with traffic lights. See that curve up ahead? It will send a signal to your car, "hey, I'm here". See that traffic light ahead? It will beam a message to your car, as you approach, "stop, red light".

Go ahead, future. Blast this Central New York car accident lawyer's business to smithereens. No, don't worry about ME. In a few years I hope to have no car accidents to blog about. Unfortunately, there are still a lot of other types of injury cases out there . . . .

Check out this video for a peek into the future:


Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Central NY Car Accident Lawyers
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293

August 24, 2014

Why Cars Are Killing More Pedestrians (Syracuse NY Injury Lawyer Explains)

crosswalk.jpgI came upon some surprising statistics recently: Just as motor vehicle travel is getting safer (for those inside the vehicles), walking is getting more dangerous because motor vehicles are striking and killing more and more pedestrians.

Just look at the statistics: 22 percent fewer traffic fatalities from 2003 to 2012, while pedestrian fatalities have been climbing steadily since 2010. In 2012 alone, the pedestrian fatalities were up 6 percent from the year before. A motor vehicle kills a pedestrian every two hours and injures one every seven minutes, according to the National Highway Traffic and Safety Administration ("NHTSA"). Fourteen percent of all road fatalities are pedestrians. There are 4,000 to 5,000 pedestrian fatalities per year in the U.S.

Why are pedestrian fatalities up while motor vehicle fatalities are down? No clear answer out there. But I have a theory (are you listening NHTSA?)

In a word (actually two): smart phones. Drivers are using them, and so are pedestrians. More and more pedestrians are "texting while walking" or listening to music with earphones, and are thus unable to hear or see oncoming dangers. Meanwhile, more and more drivers are texting or dialing while driving.

What do you get when a texting driver turns in a busy intersection and meets a texting or dialing pedestrian crossing in a crosswalk? Bang!

Moral of story: Don't text or phone and drive. If you are a pedestrian, don't cross a road while texting or talking on the phone. Also, take those ear buds out before you cross.

Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Syracuse NY Pedestrian Accident Lawyers
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293

May 28, 2014

Canandaigua Youth Pledge Not To Text-And-Drive

texting and driving.jpegI was glad to read yesterday in the Finger Lakes Times that more than 600 Canandaigua Academy students who attended the Distractive Driving Fair there signed a pledge to never text and drive. As a New York car accident lawyer representing victims of text-and-drive accidents, I can tell you that nothing has increased my case load more than the recent "text-and-drive" habits of the young. And as the father of a 17-year old driver, nothing is more frightening to me than this trend. Any parent whose kid has a smart phone can tell you how damn addicting those things are. Kids want to be constantly connected to their buddies through those devices. BUT BEHIND THE WHEEL IS AN UNACCEPTABLE PLACE TO STAY CONNECTED. Thanks Canandaigua youth for pledging not to tread down that dangerous path . . .

Please read some of my other distracted driving blog posts linked here:

New York State Troopers' New Anti-Texting-While-Driving Weapon.

Central NY Auto Accident Lawyer Explains How To End The Texting-While-Driving Crisis In New York

New York Ratchets Up Penalty For Texting While Driving

Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Finger Lakes Car Accident Injury Lawyer
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293

April 14, 2014

Planes, Trains and Automobiles --- Negligent In Being Asleep At The Wheel: Central NY Injury Lawyer Explains.

chicago.jpgstaten.jpgThumbnail image for truck.jpgair.jpg
The Metro-North engineer who derailed his train last year, killing four passengers and injuring dozens more, was suffering from a sleep disorder. He slept through the accident.

The driver of the Chicago subway train that recently crashed at O'Hare International Airport told authorities she fell asleep before the train entered the station. Her train derailed and raced up an escalator, causing injury and death.

In the 2003 Staten Island Ferry crash, it was determined that the pilot lost consciousness while at the ship's controls. He had taken the painkillers tramadol and Tylenol PM, both of which can cause drowsiness as a side effect.

The captain of the 2009 Air France plane that crashed into the sea killing 228 people on board had just one hour's sleep before setting off.

The driver of a tractor trailer that crashed into a Kansas Turnpike toll plaza on March 29 of this year appeared to be asleep in photos taken just before the crash.

Yes, sleep can be deadly, on the road, in the air, on the sea --- and in court, too. In New York, evidence that the driver fell asleep at the wheel creates what we lawyers call a "rebuttable presumption" of negligence. That means that once you show in court that the driver fell asleep, you have made out a "prima facie" case, which means you have proved your case subject to the driver getting a chance to explain why it wasn't his fault he fell asleep. (As the old Saturday Night Live skit put it, the driver has "got some splaining to do").

How does the asleep-at-the-wheel driver show that it was "not his fault" that he fell asleep? Assuming he or she can stay awake long enough to explain, his or her testimony will be subject to brutal cross-examination. People just don't suddenly fall asleep. Before sleep sets in, there's a warning sign --- called "sleepiness" or "drowsiness" --- which almost always comes on before actual sleep. Anyone who testifies that he just "suddenly" fell asleep, without warning, is likely lying, and a jury is likely to disbelieve that testimony. The negligence of the asleep-at-the-wheel driver or pilot or captain resides in his decision to keep driving after his body warned him it wanted to sleep. He should have pulled over and rested, or had his co-pilot take over, or called his boss to tell him he was in trouble.

Now the jury will have to tell him he's in trouble.

Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Central NY Personal Injury Lawyers
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293

March 28, 2014

How to Win a Motorcycle Case in New York

motocycle.jpgCheck out the latest installment of my New York personal injury informational vidoes: How to win a Motorcycle Case in New York.

Tell me what you think by emailing me at the address below.

P.S. No rotten tomatoes!

Keep safe!

Mike Bersani

Email me at: bersani@michaels-smolak.com I'd love to hear from you!

Michael G. Bersani, Esq.
michaels-smolak.com
Central NY Motorcycle Accident Lawyers
Michaels & Smolak, P.C.

1-315-253-3293