Personal injury laws differ from state to state. Even in some occurrences people are flying to another state just to be able to present their case to a different judge, who is guided with a bit different laws. Of course this mostly means that laws differ only by some guidelines, not so much by their core meaning.
The common difference that is found in the injury laws across the U.S. is about time reference. It’s about how much time you have left to file a personal injury in court, after being injured, and of course if being partially at fault, how your case is affected. This in some states is called a “statute of limitations”, hence every state has it’s time limitation frame, in range of one to six years, where the point is that time frame has to be respected or your case won’t be accepted and valued.
Also with the time limitation issue, laws across states have a three rule points about personal legal liability of the person filing a claim, because there is always a chance that the same person could be sharing some amount of legal liability about their own actions and acts. In a way their own claim can be affected with contributory negligence, where a person who is sharing an amount of fault, cannot recover anything from other parties involved.
Though considered a harsh rule, and fewer states are following it is still practiced. Another rule to comprehend would be pure comparative negligence, and it’s about a percentage of the monetary amount that is taken from a party who won the injury case. The money amount is usually reduced by a percentage that is equal to the share of the fault. A very often case in car accidents is that both drivers involved share a percentage of the fault, and that is why the percentage is exponentially used in the case itself. In case you need some help you can click on this link.