The Today Show discussed the problem of fan safety after a 2-year-old Houston girl was hit in the head with a foul ball at Minute Maid Park. Attorney Richard Mithoff is representing the family
The 2-year-old girl who was hit by a foul ball at a Houston Astros game in May suffered a fractured skull and had a seizure, a news release about the incident and child’s medical condition stated Wednesday. The girl also suffered associated subdural bleeding, brain contusions and brain edema. The family has hired attorney Richard Mithoff to assist them.
A 2-year-old girl who was struck in the head by a foul ball last month at a Cubs-Astros game in Houston sustained a skull fracture, bleeding on the brain and seizures, according to a lawyer hired by the girl’s family. The family hired Houston lawyer Richard Mithoff to assist them.
A 25-month-old girl who suffered a fractured skull when struck by a foul ball at an Astros game last month continues to recover from her injuries, and her family has hired a prominent Houston attorney to consult with the Astros about the matter.
The Joe Jamail Endowment for Veteran Legal Services, created by Houston attorney Richard Mithoff, launched last year to provide a funding source for Texas veterans to have access to legal services. Since its inception, the endowment has raised more than $800,000.
The Texas Supreme Court on Friday declined to revisit its decision that Noble Energy Inc. has to indemnify ConocoPhillips in connection with the $63 million in environmental cleanup costs despite arguments that Noble’s predecessor wasn’t properly told about the indemnity agreement.
Cancer causing dioxins leached from a Superfund site along a Texas river during Hurricane Harvey flood, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency said, triggered calls for the toxic wastes to be permanently moved.
The EPA confirmed the fears of citizens that Hurricane Harvey flooding spawned a leak in one of the most dangerous and vulnerable of Houston’s Superfund sites — the San Jacinto Waste Pits.
Volkswagen faces billions of dollars in fine in Texas for its admitted cheating on emissions tests, but the potential payday is being held up as the state Attorney General and county officials fight in court over which government agencies will get to claim a share of the proceeds from the German auto giant.