Peter H. Westby's answer It is very unlikely that you will get into legal trouble if you move out two weeks before your 18th birthday. However, you are pursuing a career in law/law enforcement. This is a career focusing on rules and following the rules. I would wait two weeks and move out when parental consent is not an issue.
Joel Friedman's answer I'm not sure what you mean by "off the clock," and there are limited situations in which you may be covered for workers' compensation anyway. You can call me tomorrow at 602-687-9211 or 602-492-5311 after 1:00 p.m. because the validity of your claim will depend on the facts. Thank you
Ryan K Hodges' answer If you grandma is still alive, then she would be the owner. If both of them are now deceased, then you may need to open a probate to transfer the deed to the property to the heirs.
K. Bryan Goodman's answer It is possible to get it back. You would have to apply for a waiver called a "Good cause exception." I would also suggest speaking with an attorney about getting that conviction "set aside." This will give you the best shot at getting that fingerprint clearance card back. Unlike many States, Arizona does not allow for criminal convictions, felony or misdemeanor, to be expunged, sealed, or purged. Arizona law allows for convictions to be set aside. Having a conviction set aside is similar to...
K. Bryan Goodman's answer I am not sure how to best go about gathering that information but I would start with a phone call to the Clerk's Office. I have included a link to their website with more information. Best of luck!
K. Bryan Goodman's answer There are a couple issues with a 10 year old accusation. One would be the statute of limitations - meaning the case may be too old to be prosecuted. However, there are certain offenses where the standard 7 year statute of limitations for felonies would not apply. Second, what is the reason they are coming forward now? There could be ways of attacking the accusation but more information would be needed. In sort, a 10 year old accusation could be enough to have you prosecuted. I suggest...
Randi Sirlin's answer While the court has discretion which may be based upon particular facts in a particular case, the 2018 Arizona Child Support Guidelines currently divide time periods as follows: time based upon 24 hours, time based upon 12 hours, time based upon 6 to 11 hours, time based upon 3 to 5 hours and periods of less than 3 hours.
You can find this information at superiorcourt.maricopa.gov.
However, determining the correct amount of child support may be best figured out by an...
Ryan K Hodges' answer You can attempt to determine if an attorney helped draft the new will and possibly get a copy from the attorney. Alternatively, you can file your will with the court, open probate, and provide notice to the wife. If she has a newer will, she will have the chance to bring it forward to the court and to override the older will. Otherwise, your will will stand.
Regarding an overpayment in child support, if you ever received services such as AHCCCS, food stamps or the like, the State may not require you to pay that back.
While I can't tell you whether you will have to pay it back, I can let you know that, in 23.5 years of practice, I have yet to have someone have to pay back child support. However, that is only in my experience.
I sugguest you contact someone at the child support...
Peter H. Westby's answer You should speak with a real estate attorney to learn your legal rights. Once your attorney knows all of the facts, including the history of your use and connection with this property since its purchase, he or she will be able to recommend options. A quiet title action may be of help. A partition action might also be considered. In either case a court will need to determine your interest in this property. Since this is a transaction between family members, it is likely that the written...
Peter H. Westby's answer You can represent yourself to enforce a child support order. The Maricopa County Superior Court has a good set of forms that are designed to be used by people without an attorney. They include detailed instructions. However, if you are planning to seek full custody, I strongly recommend hiring an attorney to assist you. Child custody/parenting time matters are more complicated and more important. An attorney's help can make a big difference in results.
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