Ellaretha Coleman's answer Unfortunately, this will need to be dealt with in the divorce action. The good news is that you know of other financial resources your husband has so that increases the chances that the funds will still be available to recoup. His actions would be in violation of most domestic relations standing orders. You should verify if there is an existing standing order in the county where your divorce is pending. If he is in violation of the standing order, you need to file an action for contempt for...
Terrence H Thorgaard's answer You suffered no "fiscal damage", and I assume that you also suffered no physical damage. The fact that the cameras were not working may well be someone's fault. But as the saying goes: "no harm, no foul". Emotional trauma alone is generally not grounds for a lawsuit.
Matthew Williams' answer First, you need to make sure you are not getting scammed again. Who called and how do they want you to pay this money back? Police and prosecutors generally do not call people and tell them to pay it back or else, they usually just charge the person. It would be a good idea to get an attorney involved.
Thomas A. Grossman's answer If the Judgment has been entered and served on you, the creditor can file a Writ of Execution and execute on your personal bank accounts(s). If your business is also named in the Judgment, the creditor can also execute on your business account. Sometimes banks screw up and allow their employees to allow execution on your business accounts by the creditor, even though that account has not been named in the Order. Caveat emptor.
Nelson Jose Francisco Alvarez-Aponte's answer Good morning and thank you for using JUSTIA. The two main downfalls are that you will remain the registered owner of said vehicle and the principle debtor to the loan. This means that you are the responsable party for any damage that the vehicle causes and in the party responsable for the monthly payments to the bank loan.. If the person fails to pay the loan or has an accident and causes damages, you will be the responsable party thus this may affect your credit rating anyway. Although you...
Alex McClure's answer You are the one wanting the loan, so its up to you to prove to the satisfaction of the lender your employment situation.
That being said, you should be able to produce your tax records, employment records, letters from the employer, etc. to show your income and steady employment history. It may be some more hoops to jump through, but its not uncommon for someone to be in your situation.
Be persistent, polite, and patient with the bank. Understand they are under no obligation...
Benton R Patterson III's answer There is not a standard agreement for this. You will need a custom agreement. What you are describing may also qualify as a security and be regulated by the Securities and Exchange Commission.
Drew Ball's answer If your brother is the executor he needs to file the necessary paperwork with the Court in the County where your father resided at the time of his death. That being said, there is a significant amount of work that must be put into your father's estate to ensure it is properly handled. You and your brother would be well advised to retain an attorney on behalf of his estate to handle these matters. I wish you the best.
Richard Sternberg's answer From whom? For what? It is not illegal and no licenses are required by US law to transfer money to a US entity or person, but there may be issues in Singapore or issues involving other aspects of the transaction. If I’m doubt, run the transaction past a lawyer in a consult. Often, consults can be purchased as independent services.
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