Neville Bedford's answer It sounds like you nay benefit with a consultation with a practicing family court attorney familiar with domestic violence cases to address these violent tendencies you mention as well as to establish custody, support, and visitation. The court may award anything is deems appropriate after hearing the evidence. This may or may not include sole custody or supervised visitation depending on that evidence and how it is presented.
Neville Bedford's answer With remediation of whatever condition(s) that caused you to lose custody, then working with the other parent, and with the child. Once you get that all sorted out, an attorney is most helpful to present all of this evidence to the court . . . or even the new agreement between you and the other parent supporting your reunification with your child. the court is not so concerned as "getting the child back with you" as they are in doing what is in the best interest of the child.
Neville Bedford's answer Anytime. The assistance of a practicing family court attorney will be most helpful as there are other factors that the court will have to consider in addition to the length of time that has passed.
Neville Bedford's answer It can be as short as 0 miles if there isn't one or if the vehicle is sold "as is" by a private party. If you did bargain for a warranty, read it. That will tell you exactly what you bargained for. If you are dealing with a car dealer who is refusing to honor their warranty, consider finding and hiring an attorney who is well versed in this area.
Neville Bedford's answer My kids, his kids, very confusing. It sounds like paternity testing may be in order to have a proper father added to the birth certificate. Assuming you have a child in common and the other children are the product of other relationships, you would do well to retain an attorney to assist you in establishing custody, support and visitation for the benefit of "our" child in the family court. DCYF indications of "founded" allegations are not usually construed as positive parenting cues in the...
Neville Bedford's answer The statute says "mail" : § 34-18-35 Eviction for nonpayment of rent. – (a) If any part of the stipulated rent is due and in arrears for fifteen (15) days, the landlord shall send a written notice, in a form substantially similar to that provided in § 34-18-56(a), specifying the amount of the rent which is fifteen (15) days in arrears, making demand for the rent, and notifying the tenant that unless he or she cures the breach within five (5) days of the date of mailing of the notice,...
Neville Bedford's answer Meet with an employment law attorney to discuss the particulars. They will explain what "at will " means and evaluate your particular situation to examine whether you were terminated for an impermissible purpose.
Neville Bedford's answer There are many ordinances in the various towns regarding animals and many health department regulations regarding the prohibition of animals for health and safety reasons. Service animals are often exempt from these regulations. Here is an example of some in Warwick: https://www.municode.com/library/ri/west_warwick/codes/code_of_ordinances?nodeId=PTIIICOOR_CH4ANFO
Neville Bedford's answer One lease ? Two? Find an attorney, they can help you. Often, these cases are not as simple as they appear. They will probably cost less than airfare from there to here for the number of times you may be required to attend court.
Neville Bedford's answer This question will be most likely answered by the judges who hear it if/when the issue comes before them. Until that time, it is the law. http://webserver.rilin.state.ri.us/Statutes/TITLE12/12-7/12-7-1.HTM "has reason to suspect" "... is about to commit a crime," is pretty broad language.
Neville Bedford's answer If it is within three days from signing the contract, you may be within your rights to renege on the deal. If you are more than that in time, consider retaining an attorney to assist you in negotiating a compromise that will save the contractor the trouble of filing the case in court.
Neville Bedford's answer If you can satisfy the residency requirements of that state, yes. Speak to a family lawyer in the area where you are living, or will be living for the next year. Residency may be based on either spouse, so if your wife is living in that jurisdiction for the required time, that is another possibility,
Neville Bedford's answer More information is needed, but should not be posted here in public. Meet with a local attorney and explain all of the particulars including what role this other attorney played and whom he/she represents. There may be liens or other encumbrances/injuctions that need to be resolved before those monies may be disbursed.
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