Misenheimer, is an incorporated village in Stanly County, North Carolina. It is in the southern Piedmont region of North Carolina, near the city of Richfield. It was chartered on in 2003 directly (without a local referendum) by the North Carolina General Assembly, becoming effective on June 26. It has a mayor-council government with five total council members serving staggered four-year terms. The council elects one of its own members as the mayor every two years, and may remove and replace the mayor as well. Members are elected at-large (without districts) and in a non-partisan manner. The local legislation creating the city specified that elections were to be held in even-numbered years, while the rest of the state always uses odd-numbered ones. The college town is dominated by the main campus of Pfeiffer University, which also houses Gray Stone Day School, a charter high school. U.S. Route 52 passes through Misenheimer along its route from Salisbury to Albemarle, and bisects the Pfeiffer campus along with a Norfolk Southern Railroad line. Misenheimer may be the only municipality in America whose only traffic signal is not at an intersection of two or more streets, but at a crosswalk to accommodate pedestrian traffic (the crosswalk being across US 52 connecting the two parts of Pfeiffer's campus on opposite sides of the highway). Misenheimer External Link The current mayor Of The Village Of Misenheimer (as of 2008)is Peter D. Edquist. Election 2009 is stirring controversy as it's the first election of competition since the town was incorporated. Filing Candidates as of Aug 1st 2009 were; Jordan Bowman, Peter Edquist, Michael Reimen, Michael Herron. The Chairman Of the Zoning Board is Amanda Barringer. Jordan Bowman is the Youngest Candidate in Misenheimer history, he filed for office at the age of 22. He is the youngest Republican seeking office in Stanly County as of August 1st 2009.

Product Liability Law Lawyers In Misenheimer North Carolina

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What is product liability law?

Products liability doctrine holds a manufacturer, or other party involved in selling a product, strictly liable when an article, placed into the market with knowledge that it is to be used without inspection for defects, proves to have a defect that causes a personal injury. Consumers who are injured because of a fault with a product that the consumers had no ability to protect themselves against may recover against the manufacturer under a theory of products liability.

Answers to product liability law issues in North Carolina

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