Did you slip and fall at Kennedy airport? Injure yourself at a PATH train station? The Port Authority of New York and New Jersey operates numerous transportation facilities throughout New York and New Jersey, including LaGuardia, JFK, Newark Airport, Port Authority Bus Terminal, all PATH train stations, numerous ferry stations as well as many of the main bridges and tunnels. If you were hurt or in an accident at any of these places, you may have a case against the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey.
Give us a call at 516-217-9097 and we can answer your questions and let you know your legal options
Why You Need to Act Sooner Than Later
Cases involving personal injury claims against the Port Authority have strict limitations. You have a year after you are injured to file a personal injury claim. In addition, you must notify them of your intent to sue (known as a Notice of Claim) at least 60 prior to filing suit. A qualified lawyer can help ensure that all procedures are followed and paperwork is properly filed.
What You Need to Know
If you were seriously injured in a slip and fall or other accident at a Port Authority property due to negligence on their behalf, you may have a case.
Sometimes, an addition party may be liable for your injury. These may include contractors maintenance companies as well as private airlines and freight carriers that lease and operate some terminals and facilities.
Want more information?
Our New York personal injury lawyers have over 20 years handling cases against the Port Authority and will fight to get you the maximum compensation you deserve.
Never a Cost Until You Get a Settlement
Contact us today for a free consultation. Our lawyers will sit down with you to fully discuss your case, answer all your questions and let you know what you can expect from the legal process. No obligation, no fee.
We are a small personal injury firm that devotes our full, personalized attention and dedication to each and every case.
Contact Goldstein & Bashner today at (888) NYLAW12 for a free, no obligation case evaluation.
Goldstein and Bashner