I let my now ex girlfriend use my laptop so that she could use the internet for work purpose. She accessed my email, took photos of certain emails and has sent those photos to family and friends. The emails were personal (not illegal in any manner) and I did not give her permission to access my... Read more »
answered on Oct 20, 2021
Since you allowed her to access the computer without supervision and the images themselves are not illegal, then it is highly unlikely a crime has occurred. You might have some civil recourse against her for publishing without your permission. Those emails are your intellectual property. Libel and... Read more »
answered on Mar 21, 2020
Yes. Grow up. Find a community service project. Stop being a drain on society.
I would like to sue them but don’t know where to begin.
answered on Nov 2, 2019
A Utah attorney could answer you best, but your question remains open for two weeks. Before jumping straight into suing, which could be costly, you could think about other approaches. Is there any possibility of resolving things through customer service or arranging a refund or exchange? If not,... Read more »
Our communication, agreement, and design-files, were all exchanged via e-mail. Also I have included "Copyright 2018 name" in my initial file-proposals. Lastly, I am not located in the U.S.
What can I do to claim my fees?
answered on Apr 23, 2018
If you have not been paid for your work under a valid contract, you should contact an attorney in the US about collecting what is owed to you.
I had a transfer with bitcoin through on a website what was promising to change the bitcoin in to real money,but the website took my money and not transferred for me,when i was contacting witht he customer serviece literally they were saying they wont give it!
Im living in the UK but as i... Read more »
answered on Oct 22, 2017
Retain a lawyer in the state and county where the company has its principal place of business, is incorporated, or does business. Choosing which of those is often a complex problem unless you already know where the company’s assets are located. Have that lawyer issue a demand so the defendant... Read more »
answered on Jan 4, 2017
I am sorry to hear about your father's passing.
If your father had rights to the patent (i.e., he did not assign it to his employer, or he has not otherwise sold it or licensed it), then you should treat the patent the same as any other personal property.
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