Vermont law firm Brady/Callahan discusses the risks

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Instead of sharing potential evidence on social media, reach out to a personal injury attorney at Brady/Callahan for a free initial consultation.

Brady/Callahan, a Springfield, Vermont-based personal injury law firm, has published an article on its website ( detailing the potential risks that social media poses during a personal injury case. From damaged credibility to spoiled evidence, the dangers of posting private case information on the Internet for the public to see are plenty. Keeping in mind that nothing ever dies in social media, the article explains that privacy is the best policy when it comes to social media and your personal injury case.

“These days, insurance companies use social media to find out about you and your injury to make sure you’re not lying when you say you’re injured. If you recently suffered a personal injury and you aren't sure if you should file a claim, reach out to an attorney at Brady/Callahan for a free initial consultation instead of sharing potential evidence on social media,” says Brendan Donahue, a Brady/Callahan lawyer who concentrates in Personal Injury and Workers' Compensation, among other fields.

The personal injury lawyers at Brady/Callahan advise that you should never communicate about a lawsuit with social media websites or apps like Facebook Messenger because online conversations are not always as private as they seem. One careless Facebook post, Tweet, or Snapchat could be the difference between winning or losing a personal injury case. The full list of reasons to avoid social media during a personal injury case can be found on Brady/Callahan’s website at

Located in Springfield, Vermont, Brady/Callahan’s practice areas include Personal Injury, Workers’ Compensation, Civil Litigation, Wrongful Death, Insurance, and more. Managing partners John E. Brady, J. Christopher Callahan, and Brendan P. Donahue bring decades of legal experience to represent individuals and businesses across Vermont and New Hampshire. To learn more, please visit:

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