Julie Swanberg's answer Given that scenario, yes, you would be entitled to two thirds of the difference between your wages just before your injury and your wages now. Again, the 3-day waiting period (as it's called) applies.
Julie Swanberg's answer They don't have to file an admission of liability or a notice of contest unless you have lost the equivalent of 3 days or three shifts from work. If you are working fewer hours as a result of your injury, for example, if the doctor's restrictions say you cannot work as many hours as you used to, as soon as you accumulate 24 hours that you have not worked, that will trigger the insurance company's requirement to admit or deny liability. Presumably, you have kept track of how many hours fewer...
Ashley Dean Powell's answer If you are willing to surrender the property and cooperate with the landlord, then you may want to try to talk to the landlord about being released from the lease in writing or some writing acknowledging that you have surrendered the property, keys, etc. Ideally, you would get details like the official termination/surrender date, your liability for any specific damages, waiver of your liability for costs to evict your roommate, and any other outstanding items between you and your landlord. Even...
Brian K. McHugh's answer Any time in jail waiting for resolution of the case, whether the resolution is sentencing based on a plea or trial verdict, or sentencing based on a violation of probation, will be credited against the sentence imposed. That is true on work release and straight jail sentences.
Brian K. McHugh's answer There is no statute of limitation for a warrant. If you are regressed to DOC for violating parole you, will receive credit for the six months in jail against the time remaining on your DOC sentence.
Timur Akpinar's answer The nature of an action is the type of case it is - contract, tort, infringement, etc. The complexity is just what the word means - whether it involves multiple parties, difficult legal theories, expert opinions, etc. Merit essentially means the validity of the action.
Kristina M. Bergsten's answer Wow! That is quite the situation you are in! Since person B is the original owner, most likely the cat belongs to him/her. But if persona A and B made an agreement that person A is the new owner, then it belongs to person A. More facts are needed to properly analyze this question. Either way, it sounds like these people need to come to an agreement or take it to court to let the court decide who owns the cat.
Kristina M. Bergsten's answer I’m confused by your last sentence whether you have your dog back, but if you do not you can call the police and ask them to help you get your dog back. You can press charges for theft, destruction of Propety (vandalism), and trespassing. The cops will likely ultimately decide what to charge this person with.
Timothy Denison's answer Yes. It can be reopened and filed. Whether it is in your best interests is another issue. You will probably have to pay the reopening fee to get it filed. I doubt the attorney will pay it although you can always ask.
Timothy Canty's answer Yes you can. However, you must disclose all such transfers. If you did not get equivalent value in return, the bankruptcy trustee can sue the person you transferred the property to and make them give/pay it back. If you don't disclose all such transfers, you will have committed a federal felony.
Ashley Dean Powell's answer If you are referring to a cooking stove, the you should probably start by reviewing your lease to determine whether landlord has the duty to repair/maintain any appliances, including the stove. If you believe your landlord has a duty to maintain it, you should report the problem in the manner required by the lease (always best to have it in writing). If you are referring to a stove that is your main source of heat, then that may be a warranty of habitability issue; see below.
Kristina M. Bergsten's answer You need to sue her in replevin ASAP! If she works for a shelter, then there is only 5 days before the dog is considered "abandoned" and legal title of the animal transfers to the shelter. It sounds like you have been in contact with her, and she should meet you, but if she is not, it sounds like she needs some prodding from the legal system to get her attention.
Donald C Eby's answer A judgment is one way to obtain the right to lien but not the only way. Likely, the lien that you describe is a "spurious" lien and you may need to bring suit to have it removed and recover your damages.
Donald C Eby's answer Based on your facts this is likely a spurious lien. You have no obligation to agree to new terms after the gift or loan was delivered. You should contact an attorney to assist you in removing the lien.
Donald C Eby's answer You may want to have an attorney bring suit to remove the improper lien. If this is not a contractor or supplier of materials for the land or if you have not pledged the land as collateral for a loan, it is likely that this is a faulty lien and you may be able to collect damages.
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