Jefferson S Cannon's answer The answer is she could try but several states have medical exemptions that would allow you to keep the vehicle. I do not know what the laws are for Florida but typically they would have to take the car, sell it at auction and then disperse the proceeds. If the car isn't worth much then the cost of repossession and selling it at auction probably would be cost effective.
Jefferson S Cannon's answer Short answer is yes. It really depends on the circumstances and what is going on with both parties. A judge may be stating that it is in the best interest of your husband to not have you in his presence due to drug matters. It is really hard to say more without additional facts.
Jefferson S Cannon's answer If you are using this for personal use then you are just fine; however, if you intend to mass produce and re-sell then could and probably would be infringing on other companies rights.
Jefferson S Cannon's answer You cannot obligate the creditor to not use an attorney. It is one of their rights. The attorney office will handle the collection of the debt unless the client decides to withdraw the file.
Jefferson S Cannon's answer There may be more facts here but based on what is presented I would say no. This is due to the fact that your lease was for one year and you had agreed to that. Unless there was some different clause in your agreement regarding early termination, a landlord is not responsible to make reparation for your breaking the lease. The security deposit needs to be addressed separately. Typically in leases agreements, the security deposit has a clause that will cover any damage or necessary cleaning...
Jefferson S Cannon's answer I assume you are asking if there is a way to stop him from having another child but you may be asking something else. First off my condolences on your situation and the passing of your daughter. Second, it would be almost an impossible legal battle to force your estranged husband to not have children. Procreative rights are a very difficult subject in the courts and your agreement would probably be seen as an agreement between the two of you and not others. Suppose for example the other two...
Jefferson S Cannon's answer If you have legally changed your name and are following the advice of your case worker then you may be ok but for law enforcement jobs a comprehensive background check is always performed. I don't know if they have special access to records that would allow them to conduct a deeper search of your background but they may be able to trace records that way. Another factor to consider would be whether there was anything from your past under the other identify that would disqualify you from that...
Jefferson S Cannon's answer Yes the Plaintiff would have an opportunity to bring in the agreement at a later date. With this being said, if you want to settle the debt, you should contact the attorney's office and make a settlement offer. Most Plaintiff's/Creditors are more than willing to try and work out settlement arrangements right now. Especially on sold debt.
Jefferson S Cannon's answer UCA 78B-2-309 - Any action founded upon an instrument in writing is subject to a six year limitations period. I hear this argument often in court and the courts almost always hold up the 6 year limitations period. Once in a while there is an intervening factor that can change things but not too often.
Jefferson S Cannon's answer There could be an argument for liability but right now most creditors are not attempting to pursue family members for debts of deceased persons. A posting in the newspaper would have no effect whatsoever.
Jefferson S Cannon's answer Unfortunately the legal collections climate allows consumers to make counterclaim and file law suits against any collector. Now, the law suit and/or counterclaim may be bogus but there is very little detriment for someone filing a frivolous lawsuit to try and get out of debt. So yes you could be sued but the likelihood is low.
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