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10550 Independence Pointe Pkwy, Ste 200
Matthews, NC 28105

(704) 759-6110

Semirog Law Firm, pllc is a personal injury and auto accidents law firm located in Charlotte and Matthews, North Carolina.   We are committed to providing quality legal services in a dedicated and cost-effective manner to all members of our community, regardless of race, gender, or national origin.

We have handled complicated litigation in the areas of personal injury, car wrecks, truck accidents, family and business law.  In addition, we have experience in real estate law and short-sale negotiations.

We offer standard and flexible billing arrangements for our clients, such as flat fee billing, hourly billing, and contingency fee billing depending on the type of legal matter.

Beware of advance fee debt relief schemes in Charlotte


Matthews North Carolina personal injury and auto accident attorneys and Charlotte North Carolina personal injury and auto accident and car accident and motorcycle accident attorneys.

Read our blog where we post recents news in developments in the personal injury and car and auto accidents law in North Carolina.  Learn interesting facts and legal concepts that will help you in your daily life.

Beware of advance fee debt relief schemes in Charlotte

Serge Semirog

A classic advance fee scheme involves a so-called debt relief firm that collects thousands of dollars in upfront fees from consumers promising to obtain debt relief but rarely obtains any debt relief for them.  

Most recently a Wake County judge has extended an order that bars World Law Group, one of the largest debt settlement firms in the country, from taking orders and collecting money from consumers in North Carolina. 

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Based on information uncovered during Attorney General's investigation, at least 813 North Carolina consumers have paid World Law Group more than $4.1 million for debt settlement services since 2010.  Of that amount, World Law Group collected more than $2.6 million for itself in illegal advance fees and used only $527,000, or less than 13 percent, to pay the consumers’ creditors.

By Serge SemirogGoogle +