Street racer blames fatal crash on contact lens
Dillon’s mother, Annise, of Dania Beach, has filed a civil suit claiming that Di김해출장마사지llon’s driver, Robert F. Kennedy Jr., was negligent in failing to properly replace the windshield of his 2002 Chevrolet Nova on the morning of April 13, 1999.
In an interview Wednesday morning, Annise said she did not wish to go on the record about Dillon, saying: “It just doesn’t serve anybody well to talk about someone other than themselves.”
Dillon’s mother, she said, also wanted her son to have a speedy recovery.
“I just think it’s ridiculous,” she said, with a smile.
Tortola’s attorney, Frank Paterno Jr., said Thursday that Dillon has received two eye surgeries.
Fearing Dillon’s brain was damaged enough in his neck and upper body to cause 여주안마permanent brain damage, his family sued the hospital in 2012, seeking a $100 million compensation payment and compensatory damages for Dillon’s $3.3 million medical bill.
It was decided to pay the claim first, because he was being treated in “a facility not commonly used by patients seeking immediate payment from the insurance companies,” according to the lawsuit.
A subsequent appeal was denied in December 2012, but the insurance company appealed to the Florida Supreme Court to have a jury hear the case in 2013.
In March 2013, the Florida Supreme Court denied the insurance company’s appeal.
“This will be the first major award for the Dillon family to settle,” said Mark Schoen, a lawyer for the family.
Dillon is a student at Florida A&M and also was enrolled in welding classes at the local High Point University.
Foley said earlier this year that the University did not agree with the school’s decision to suspend Dillon for six months for failing to pay the college student loan debt. In the hospital, the school has said Dillon, 23, was allowed to spend at least four hours a day at the hospital.
“The hospital, from what we understand, didn’t care about출장 마사지 his medical issues,” Foley said. “He was just sick and his heart was sick.”
After the crash, Dillon walked around campus in a hospital gown, wearing his helmet with tinted visor.
He was rushed by ambulance to the hospital, but he later died in a Miami-Dade hospice, where he had to undergo a life-saving brain-eating amoeba treatment.