Timur Akpinar's answer There are legal writing services, but they are generally smaller, and can be harder to find than the companies that sell out-of-the-box legal forms. Some attorneys hold themselves out for project-based work writing appellate briefs, memorandums, and other documents and pleadings. If you found one that you were satisfied with, you could ask them if they handle motions.
Timothy Fizer's answer You have not provided sufficient details to be able to provide a reliable response. If this dispute arose out a contractual relationship, the contract may provide an answer, or at least guidance. If you are represented, this question is best directed to your own lawyer, who should explain this to you.
N. Munro Merrick's answer Yes. That is the only way to do it. Of course it must be renewed before the 10-year term runs out. The dates that count are the dates the abstracts are recorded. If the dates are close, the time may be the determining factor.
Timur Akpinar's answer I don’t practice in Texas, but your question remains open for four weeks. You could check with Texas attorneys in your area as to how much they would charge for a short consultation to go through your options here - a letter from an attorney, small claims court, civil court, or other avenues. Maybe they could help you make a decision based on the most cost-effective route.
Tammy Lyn Wincott's answer The name a tax office has for the owner of property is not controlling as to who "actually" owns the property. An owner of real property is determined in the Deed records where the property is located.
Jonathan A. Klurfeld's answer Gated has nothing to do with the road being private or public. You would need to pull the HOA docs and plat map and see if they say. Likely if the policy is there then they own the roads as one cannot tow from a public road.
Ellaretha Coleman's answer You certainly need to consult with an attorney right away to combat these allegations from the psychological evaluation and any false allegations made against you. The longer you delay in obtaining competent counsel, the worst this situation is likely to get. You should speak with an attorney to go over the specific facts of your case to determine what their strategy of moving forward will be to address your concerns.
Gregory L Abbott's answer It largely depends upon what the written agreement says and, in the end, what the seller/landlord admits or disputes. The only way to know much is to take everything you have in documentation to an attorney for evaluation and review. Sadly, your feeling pressured and/or having no where else to go has no legal relevance at all. If you did not have a gun put to your head and you signed a document anyway, you are likely to be bound by its terms, though there always some exceptions. Good luck.
Timur Akpinar's answer Here’s an example. A person agrees to sell a $500 car to another. After purchase, the buyer argues that the seller hid defects of the thirty-year-old car. The buyer retains an attorney who charges $200 an hour to try to prove that the seller committed fraud. After the buyer pays a $1,000 legal bill for five hours of legal services, the seller agrees to adjust the car’s price and give $100 back to the buyer just to settle the matter. This is an absurd scenario, but it illustrates the idea....
Timur Akpinar's answer Lawsuits are often won or lost on opinions, despite the fact that it can result in outcomes that are not always fair. The coach could present these facts to a Texas employment attorney to discuss if he has legal remedies worth pursuing.
Timur Akpinar's answer I do not practice in Texas, but your question has not been picked up in four weeks. You could consult with a Texas attorney to examine the viability of legal action. I hope your daughter is okay. Whether or not an attorney would be interested in handling the case, at the very least, you could learn the timeframes and statutes of limitations within which action would be necessary to preserve your daughter’s legal rights.
Timur Akpinar's answer A first semester property law class in law school could devote a month to this question. On a very superficial level, real property is land, buildings, and immovable structures. Personal property is property that can be moved. Naturally, there are many subtleties and distinctions when one looks more meaningfully at the concept.
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