Multitasking is a practice that many Georgia residents employ to get as much done as possible. With so many commitments to their jobs and their families, individuals may try to do more than one thing at a time in order to maximize their efficiency and complete as many tasks as they can. However, in some situations multitasking can be very dangerous.
Readers of this Georgia legal blog should be aware that they have important civil rights when it comes to dealing with law enforcement officers at traffic stops. It is important for drivers to know that an officer cannot simply search their vehicle because they think they may find illegal materials.
It may be hard for some Georgia residents to believe but it is almost Thanksgiving. That means that Christmas is right around the corner and just a week after that will arrive the start of 2019. New calendar years are often used by individuals to set goals and to create plans to improve their lives and to achieve their dreams. For some, getting out of debt and settlement financial hardships may be at the top of their lists.
With as much driving as we all do, from going to work, running errands or getting the kids to activities, it may be inevitable that at some point you may get a ticket. There are tickets that can seem very simple and straightforward, while others can quickly become more serious and lead to harsher consequences than you had planned. If you have received a traffic violation, you may be tempted to defend the charges on your own. That may not be a good idea, here are some reasons why.
Georgia residents are often reminded of the importance of keeping themselves and their children vaccinated to prevent the spread of certain devastating communicable diseases. In some areas, children cannot enroll in school if they do not have current shots for some diseases, and health officials see vaccinations as a way to improve the overall health of the entire national population. However, humans are not the only ones who have to get shots. Dogs and cats are often required to stay current on certain vaccinations, one of which covers the deadly disease rabies.