Answered on Nov 23, 2013
Terrence Jay Moore's answer The debt should rest with your nephew. If you have ownership in the property they might have a claim against you. However, it is likely the taxes stay with the property. check with the tax assessor on this last issue.
Answered on Nov 23, 2013
Terrence Jay Moore's answer It should be by deed. Signing the deed over. In some cases however the receiver/grantee may not want to receive the deed that way. Or you can just abandon the property and likely the tax stays with the property and is not transferred to you. You should check with the tax collector to make sure the tax doesn't transfer to you personally.
Terrence Jay Moore's answer Yes, they can because you still had an agreement with them. This doesn't mean you can not work a deal out with the second or bankrupt the debt. The other issue is if you have no debts that they can go after then let them sit. They can't take anything from you and after awhile they should settle for pennies on the dollar. If you get wages you must protect your wages. There are ways to do that.
Terrence Jay Moore's answer Unfortunately, the general answer is yes. However, if you contact the State they will work out a payment agreement with you so that they will revive your licenses. You should contact them and be prepared to show your present finances.
Terrence Jay Moore's answer I think your situation can provide for some income tax deductions with some limitations. I really need some more facts. Can you explain a bit more. I would be happy to give a more concrete answer but I am not sure of your exact question.
Terrence Jay Moore's answer A partition action would be a good course. You can also receive a reimbursement of legal fees if your action is determined for the good of the owners of the property. You might also want to consider an action for Waste.
Terrence Jay Moore's answer It would make your claim much more successful. Without the goods you might have a difficult time proving damages. However, damages still can be proved through other avenues. Try to maintain possession of the goods. If you cannot maintain possession then retain other supporting evidence.
Terrence Jay Moore's answer As odd as it sounds, I think the answer is contained in your question. Often times when working with the government the best alternative is to resubmit. Others have been successful just using this method alone. Of course, depending on the paperwork being submitted their might need to be other issues addressed.
Terrence Jay Moore's answer The normal answer would be, if you were you ever provided with an operating agreement listing the managers. They should be your first point of contact. But since this case is already in the Florida Courts, Case No.6:2009cv01727, you can contact the Court to find out the names of the attorneys and make contact with them.
Terrence Jay Moore's answer It is very important to have a written contract which would have protected you in situations like this. If there was a written contract between the parties you would be able to seek compensation. Without a written contract it can be, very difficult.
Terrence Jay Moore's answer I suggest contacting the IRS and find out the proposed amount of income for the year in question. Ask them to send you copies of their source of income. Then, you can determine if the IRS position is correct or not. Either way, file a return stating your correct position.
Terrence Jay Moore's answer The more detailed your allegations are the greater chance they will have in moving beyond the pleadings stage. If your cause of actions are not clearly stated a demurrer can be used to throw your cause of actions out.
Terrence Jay Moore's answer There are several issues here. One ma be a breach of contract and the other might be a breach of the employment law. California has specific requirements for its workers. Often times employers try to sidestep these requirements by classifying their workers as independent contractors. This will need to be looked at. But if indeed the workers is an independent contractor the terms of the contract will prevail. If it is an oral contract then success may be very limited....
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