Gary D. Godman's answer That is an interesting question. I would guess that the arrears are a debt owed to the ex's estate and must be paid unless there is some agreement otherwise. Help your neighbor arrange to speak with a family law attorney who can do a little research and review the underlying documents to find a more solid answer.
Gary D. Godman's answer Parties have a right to cross-examine witnesses if they are called to testify. You may want to seek an attorney's assistance as a lawyer will know the appropriate ways to conduct cross-examination and help defend your case.
Gary D. Godman's answer You'll have to ask a Pennsylvania attorney as the case and jurisdiction appear to be in that state. Post your question on the PA section of this website or seek out an attorney in the area where the PA case was heard.
Gary D. Godman's answer You may want to speak to a traffic attorney that practices in the area where you received the ticket. If you were given a reckless driving ticket, which is possible at this speed, that is a class 1 misdemeanor punishable by a fine and/or jail time. Call a few ticket attorneys - most will do a free consultation. Often there is a way to lower the charge on a first offense.
Gary D. Godman's answer Any document showing you have custody of the child in your care (court order, birth certificate, lease, etc.) could be sufficient to allow you a credit in the child support calculation in the case against you. Just because you have a child in your care does not exempt you from paying to support your other children. Talk to a local family law attorney.
Gary D. Godman's answer It's highly unlikely unless one of you was married in the first place (bigamy). Consult with a local family law attorney - you're probably looking at divorce options instead of annulment.
Gary D. Godman's answer It is always possible that a court could order visitation to a relative. It is up to the judge to determine if that happens and under what parameters. Speak with a family law attorney, and perhaps the court will appoint an attorney (guardian ad litem) to represent the child's interests.
Generally, you can't stop people from filing suits in court. Just because they can file doesn't mean they can win.
Gary D. Godman's answer There is no real likelihood of asking for and receiving those documents the day of trial. Parties can either subpoena documents or request the other side provide copies in the discovery process. If you are in a contested divorce (which it sounds like you are), you need to speak with an attorney quickly so you don't miss any opportunity to use discovery or issue subpoenas.
Gary D. Godman's answer He could request you return or compensate him for any items that he owned that were taken. If you're served with a lawsuit, talk to an attorney about what you did and didn't take, and whose stuff it was.
Gary D. Godman's answer Unless the court order says otherwise, every party in a custody case has to give at least 30 days' written notice to the court and the other parties of any intent to move. The other parent can then bring suit in court to challenge the move if they wish. Talk to a local family law attorney to review your current order and the history of the case to see if this is a good idea.
Gary D. Godman's answer That sounds like more than "part time." If the aunt does not have any custodial rights, it might not affect the case, but it may give the other parent some decent arguments for reduced support. Speak with a lawyer who practices family law in the jurisdiction where you filed.
Gary D. Godman's answer I suggest listening to your attorney who is familiar with the case. Unlike attorneys online, that person has read the court order and is in the best position to advise you. If you want a second opinion, consult with another attorney in person or by phone/email so the attorney can review the current order and learn more of the case history.
Gary D. Godman's answer Unless this person is stalking you (in a legal sense - putting you in fear of death or injury), there's not much to be done. It's your parents' job to keep you out of trouble, and if this is how they choose to do it, there is likely nothing illegal about it.
Gary D. Godman's answer It may have been agreed in court, but the real question is, do you have a court order mandating this? First, set an appointment to speak to your attorney in person - he/she is the one who knows the case better than anyone answering questions online. If you aren't satisfied, speak to another attorney in person who can review the file and advise whether to sell or file additional proceedings to enforce a court order.
Gary D. Godman's answer He can be served by a private process server, or he could be served by publication in a newspaper if the situation is appropriate for that. Talk to a local family law attorney for specific suggestions based on the full facts of your case.
Gary D. Godman's answer Sounds like they want this year, which by now is already due to the IRS. If it's unclear, please speak to an immigration attorney to review your documents. You don't want to get the case denied for sending in the wrong paperwork.
Gary D. Godman's answer You may want to get a certified copy of the records from the court. If they show simple speeding (not reckless), you may be able to provide that to DMV to have them correct their records. Talk with a VA traffic attorney if you can't make any headway on your own.
Gary D. Godman's answer Can't say without seeing the court order. Often it will contain language that says "summer visitation supersedes regular visitation" or "in addition to regular visitation, dad shall have 2 weeks in the summer." You may want to talk to a local family law attorney if it is unclear.
Gary D. Godman's answer There is no default rule for who provides transportation. Absent a requirement in a custody/visitation order, this is something that would have to be decided between the parties.
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