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Sinas Dramis (Sinas Dramis Law Firm)
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Personal Injury Law, Auto No-Fault Law, Bicycle Law & Family Law
Personal Injury Law, Auto No-Fault Law, Bicycle Law & Family Law

38 followers
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With more than 6,200 miles of designated trails, Michigan is a snowmobile rider's paradise. But before you ride, make sure you know and understand the snowmobile laws. Tom Sinas explains. #snowmobile
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Sinas Dramis attorney Jim Graves, who represents Nassar survivor Amanda Thomashow: "MSU tried to silence my client in July 2014, by giving her a Title IX report stating she had not been sexually assaulted. At the same time, MSU had the audacity to keep a second version of the same report undisclosed to my client and the public until now. The second version reveals MSU’s additional undisclosed findings that Nassar’s 'sensitive procedures, is opening up the practice (MSU Sports Medicine Clinic) to liability and is exposing patients to unnecessary trauma...' MSU’s disgraceful actions enabled Nassar’s egregious and destructive abuse of girls to continue after my client so bravely reported him to MSU." #Nassar
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Check out this article by Stephen Sinas in today's Detroit Legal News. Thanks for publishing!
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HB 5100 was voted out of the House today. It clarifies the definition of an obstructed license plate to exclude a rear-mounted bicycle. The measure will help prevent unnecessary traffic stops of motorists who have bike racks on their vehicles. The bill now goes to the Senate.
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Please stay safe on the trails this winter! #snowmobile
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Attorney Jim Graves represents sex assault survivors in civil lawsuits against Larry Nassar, MSU, the MSU Board of Trustees, USA Gymnastics and Twistars USA. #NassarSentencing #MeTooMsu
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The Michigan Supreme Court is currently considering whether the so-called "innocent third-party rule" still exists in Michigan jurisprudence, after the Court of Appeals struck it down in 2016. Tom Sinas explains the idea behind the rule, and the rule's practical implications for auto accident victims and their medical providers.
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The bill, passed by the Michigan House in December, would require children to remain in rear-facing car seats until they're at least 2 years old.
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