The wrongful death statute of limitations is a statute that protects and allows you to sue for the loss or death of a person who has died as a result of an accident or other wrongful act (other than a criminal act), not because of a specific time period. However, this statute is not a statute of limitations, and may only extend to the amount of time specified in the statute. In the case of wrongful death, the statute of limitations is 3 years after the death of the person.
The problem is that the statute of limitations is not a statute of limitations, however, it is a statute that determines the time when you can file a claim for the wrongful death of the person. But there is something called a “statute of limitations” that determines how long you have to file a claim. A statute of limitations is a statute of limitations that will prevent you from filing a lawsuit for long after the death occurred.
This is why it is important to talk to your attorney about the statute of limitations. It will save you the time and headache that would have been involved had you only spoken with your attorney about it.
In the case of the wrongful death of an individual, most states have a statute of limitations that dictates how long you must sue for. For example, in Michigan, we have the statute of limitations of three years from the date of death. The statute of limitations doesn’t apply to the wrongful death of a corporation, which has a different statute of limitations. In Michigan, the statute of limitations is two years from the date of death.
This law has been around for a decade or so and I’ve never seen a person that was actually a part of it.
In Michigan, the statute of limitations starts to run when the death occurs and continues until the date that an action for wrongful death of an individual is filed. You can argue this is a “sliding window” of sorts, but legally, there is a sliding window of sorts, and its important to note. This case was brought by a minor that was killed at a party thrown by her older sister.
The minor’s parents sued after her death, but the parents themselves have settled out of court. The judge ruled that the statute of limitations didn’t start running until the day they filed the lawsuit. This made sense since the minor was killed in July of 2008, so the parents could have had the chance to sue the year before that.
Another interesting thing about this case is that she was married to the defendant, and the parents were not married at the time of her death. This means the issue of the statute of limitations was not brought up in the lawsuit.
It really doesn’t matter whether the statute of limitations starts running on the day the suit was filed or on the day the minor was killed. What matters is when the claim was filed. Because of the way the law is written, the minor’s claim was filed on the day after the minor was killed, which means the statute of limitations should have started running on the date the minor was killed.