Eric Steven Day's answer You can only use Capital Losses to offset capital gains. If you don’t have any capital gains, you can write off $3,000 per year until you either have enough capital gains to offset the remaining loss or you exhaust the whole capital loss using the $3,000 per year. In your example only $3,000 of the capital loss will be used against that ordinary income with the remaining $21,000 being carried forward to next year. You would still technically have income of $9,000. You may not owe tax...
Michael Darren O'Quinn's answer If you are in Arkansas, this would be a difficult case but a patient in pain should have adequate pain relief. I would need to know about your prior prescription history (Donets seem reasonable to prescribe less pain meds immediately after surgery than the patient was on without surgery (maybe later if the surgery is a success, but not immediately afterwards during acute recovery. With that said, proving damages (the money value of how much the extra pain harmed you as determined by a jury)...
James E Hensley Jr's answer Very harsh statute for sure in Arkansas. The simultaneous statute is a class Y felony, 10 to 40 or life for having a weapon or something like a weapon with no valid reason to have the weapon. ACA 5-64-400 encompasses all sorts of drugs and different amounts. I do not believe there is a distinction in the amount of drugs necessary to invoke this statute. It is the prosecutor's discretion to charge or not. Most do not charge for less than one ounce but they can and often do charge;...
James E Hensley Jr's answer Probably won't get into trouble since grandma consented. Still, he could be in some real trouble if she changes her mind. The order tells him to stay away from certain people. It was the Judge who made the order. If step dad wants to see the kids or visit under any circumstances, he must obtain permission from the Judge and not just the grandma.
Often, people who are subject to an order of protection violate the order by doing something they believe is good. It is still a violation...
Stewart Whaley's answer Contact local family law attorneys and/or legal aid (income-based qualification). Assuming ONLY the facts provided, you should be able to get an enforceable order to retrieve the kids. If you can't afford an attorney and legal aid doesn't take the case, there are resources online that explain filing the emergency petition on your own (pro se). However,I would hire an attorney to get this moving fast, done right the first time and because they may hire their own as soon as you start an action.
Stewart Whaley's answer Probably. There are SEVERAL rules/restrictions for vehicle lights in Arkansas (placement, color, height, alignment of the light beams, number of feet were the beam's center point must be, etc.).
Finding a way to install purple lights of some kind and NOT violate one or more of them would be difficult (maybe not possible).
-I'm not your attorney and this is not legal advice.
Timothy Denison's answer If the franchiser has filed bankruptcy, all you can do is file a proof of claim. If they have not filed bankruptcy, you can go file a criminal complaint for theft by failure to make required disposition of property.
James E Hensley Jr's answer In Arkansas you will need the consent of the bio dad. Since he has not been in the child’s life and if his absence is voluntary then the court would most-likely hold that his consent is being withheld unreasonably and your husband should be able to adopt.
Make sure your husband has no felony record. There are some notice requirements and a few other things. Costs will be around $5,000
Rehim Babaoglu's answer I would urge you to consult with and hire an immigration lawyer to assist you with this case. Not because I think you’re not capable of handling it, you may will be, but in order for the lawyer to debrief and brief you, analyze, assess and evaluate your case maximize the possibilities for a successful result.
Your question requires too many questions on my part and too many answers on your part before I can even formulate recommendations as to the course(s) of action you should take....
Eric Steven Day's answer If you are the beneficiary of the trust and the trust document calls for you to receive the income from the trust than you will likely have to pay taxes on any amount of income generated in other states to their taxing agency as well as to yours in Arkansas. However, a lot of the determination on who pays taxes on the trust income is determined by the actual trust document and what it indicates.
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