Default was granted when answer was unable to be filed do to medical emergency
answered on Mar 23, 2022
What makes this question unusual is the date of same, March 5, 2022. In July of last year, Governor Ige signed into law Act 57, which required landlords and tenants to avail themselves to mediation prior to landlords filing eviction proceedings based upon non-payment of rent. Typically, landlords... Read more »
In a TRO case the judge prior to the hearing began, stated that if I lost, than I would have to pay for the opposing attorney's fees. In our case there were no domestic violence and or personal injury, or hardship by lost of work, within the parties involved. There were no evidence shown... Read more »
answered on Feb 12, 2022
Actually, the prevailing party in a TRO hearing may file a non-hearing motion for attorney’s fees and costs. That means there is no hearing, but you may file a written response if you object to paying the other side’s legal bill. The judge probably warned the parties of this in her or his... Read more »
The president of the board moved and sold his unit. No meeting was held to fill vacant position.
answered on Apr 16, 2021
What do your governing documents say when a director or office sells his unit? The documents should detail removal and/or replacement.
I sued for $5,000 for failure to pay for hourly labor and equipment. He's counter suing for $96,000 , and has filed a motion to transfer to circuit court. This is for work preformed on a sailboat
answered on Jul 26, 2020
A Hawaii attorney would be able to advise best, but your question remains open for three weeks. To remove from state court to federal district court, the party would generally need to establish a basis for subject matter in federal court. You could review the paperwork with a Hawaii attorney. That... Read more »
answered on Apr 24, 2020
This is something on which a Hawaii attorney should advise, as it would be governed by state law. But your post remains open for four weeks. Until you obtain meaningful guidance from a Hawaii attorney, a general premise applied in many jurisdictions is that an accident victim without insurance... Read more »
Here the driver is insured under the policy and hits a pedestrian causing serious bodily injury in excess of the $20,000 uninsured motorist coverage. The owner of the vehicle was not present at the accident. The owner of the vehicle lent the vehicle to the driver and put the driver on the insurance... Read more »
answered on Oct 22, 2019
I would argue that they are not, but their insurance is--in most states the owners insurance is primary.
But in most states for you to be personally responsible other things have to be shown.
answered on Aug 17, 2019
If the person has the right to be on the beach during the hours it is open to the public or to residents and isn't violating any beach/park regs, it would seem to be within the law. Good luck
My son whom lives with me an alegde crime was committed in his room, but the search warrant was made for the premises. With no copy of a search warrant they waited for the victim to arrive then 3 officers a CSI and the victim crossed the crime scene tape is that leagal
They confronted me in the bathroom and saw me exit without their computer where they said they left it. They retuenes ans bothered me at my cafe table. Then they had the cafe workers ask me if i stole the computer. Then they called the police about it and i was asked to be seaeched. They called it... Read more »
answered on Jun 20, 2017
You can sue, but if they have no money, then you'll spend a lot to end up with a piece of paper that's worthless.
Suggest you look for a different place to hang out.
Hawaii court action to eject tresspassers now say theyhave a trust and interest Hawaiian land laws kuleana lands form served below district courtheading says (per organic act 1900 sec 75 a substitution of the Hawaiian Postal Savings Bank) ? state of Hawaii im plaintiff he is asking for... Read more »
answered on Apr 23, 2017
The answer to your specific question is Sui Juris means 'of age' and is usually referring to beneficiaries of a will or trust -- all of them are now 'of age' and can represent themselves, as opposed to a minor who would need someone to represent his interests. The REMAINDER of... Read more »
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