Most workers' compensation attorneys who represent injured employees encounter, to a greater or lesser degree, cases having multistate implications, and therefore presenting conflict-of-law questions. Endless factual complications can be present. In this article, we will share how the state of Delaware statutes and cases have addressed these challenges.

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Most workers' compensation attorneys who represent injured employees encounter, to a greater or lesser degree, cases having multistate implications, and therefore presenting conflict-of-law questions. Endless factual complications can be present. In this article, we will share how the state of Ohio statutes and cases have addressed these challenges.

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Most workers' compensation attorneys who represent injured employees encounter, to a greater or lesser degree, cases having multistate implications, and therefore presenting conflict-of-law questions. Endless factual complications can be present. In this article, we will share how the state of New Hampshire statutes and cases have addressed these challenges.

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Most workers' compensation attorneys who represent injured employees encounter, to a greater or lesser degree, cases having multistate implications, and therefore presenting conflict-of-law questions. Endless factual complications can be present. In this article, we will share how the state of Michigan statutes and cases have addressed these challenges.

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Unlike North Carolina, attorney's fees are compensated at a maximum of 20% of the settlement or benefits awarded to the injured worker and/or 15% of a permanent partial disability awards. Some compensation may also be awarded for payment of disputed medical bills. However, that award is either negotiated or ordered against healthcare providers or health insurance companies after unpaid bills are covered.

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