Even someone convicted of child molestation may continue to ply their trade or work in their profession if the person has paid the penalty for their conviction, so long as the public is not in any danger.
Your question raises a whole host of constitutional issues for both the alleged perpetrator and any victims. Unfortunately, for me, it is not the kind of question that yields a simple...
Angelina Bradley's answer Your fiance may want to consult with a criminal defense attorney. PC 261.5 is pretty clear it's a crime if an adult has sex with someone under the age of 18. I don't practice criminal law, so I don't know what the statute of limitations would be or the likelihood of prosecution.
But, if you're going to be 18 at the time of delivery, then the medical professionals working with you would no longer be bound to make a mandatory report to child welfare officials because you would no longer...
William John Light's answer Your question indicates that you are in Florida, but you asked your question in the California section. In California, if you are feeling suicidal, there are many options, including hotlines, personal physicians, the police and County Hospitals. If you are a danger to yourself, you can be confined in a psychiatric institution and given appropriate medications for a short period of time which can be extended in certain circumstances. I imagine that Florida is probably similar. Do not fixate...
Sally Bergman's answer Fortunately, in California we have a very effective non-profit organization, California Advocates for Nursing Home Reform, www.CANHR.org, Telephone: (800) 474-1116 who can provide guidance to you. If they can't handle it, they will direct you to an appropriate attorney who can.
Frank Huerta Jr's answer I would suggest you ask the doctor to modify the notes or write a specific note regarding the need for supervised care. It is unlikely the IRS will want to examine patient medical records. In most cases, correspondence from the treating Physician will suffice.
Louis George Fazzi's answer You can start by going back to that hospital to their billing department and correct the record there. Make sure that you provide them accurate information concerning you and your own family, and tell them at the other person was only a roommate and is not a relative. I don’t know what kind of impression you made on the person who signed your roommate up, but you have to be careful to make sure that you are not related to the roommate who needed the heart surgery.
Kevin Christopher Murphy's answer Maybe. More facts are needed but if you actually had a wrong diagnosis and the physician breached the standard of care, within the applicable statute of limitations, you may have a legal claim. I suggest you call a medical malpractice attorney in your local jurisdiction for a Free Consultation to fully explore your rights, responsibilities and obligations. Good luck and sorry to hear about your troubles!
Gerald Barry Dorfman's answer You would be incredibly foolish to try to bring this case yourself. Consult medical malpractice attorneys. Provide them with the medical records. These types of cases require expert opinions regarding the standard of care and causality. Do not try to do this yourself.
Contact the Board of Cosmetology and file a complaint. http://www.barbercosmo.ca.gov/enforcement/complaint.shtml
Impetigo is a bacterial infection. If you got it at a beauty salon, there should be other customers who were infected there, too. These government board investigations might be able to locate the others, which would...
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