John Hyland Barrett III's answer Your husband has a variety of remedies, including contempt and garnishment of her wages. He may be able to get a modification of parenting time/decision making. One approach would be to have the court appoint a Child and Family Investigator or a Parental Responsibility Evaluator to review the situation and make recommendations about custody. He should get a lawyer to help him with all this.
Andrew John Contiguglia's answer It sounds like you're within the legal norm. Without knowing the full detail of your performances, I can't give you the most direct answer. Assuming it doesn't go against any community norm for sexual acts, you're likely free to play to your heart's content.
I've represented individuals in adult entertainment for many years, and have yet to see a criminal prosecution for what you're describing. I think your biggest concern should be age verification of any local girls you bring in to...
Donald C Eby's answer So long as it is agreed to in the lease, this would be allowed. But, charging these fees and accepting partial payment could invalidate the 3 day Notice if LL attempts to initiate an eviction action.
I recommend contacting an attorney if you are served a summons and complaint.
Kristina M. Bergsten's answer No, you cannot “legally steal” your dog back. You can sue your dad in court to get your dog back. The police will generally not get involved in these sorts of matters when there is family/relatives/romantic relationships involved.
Brian Michael Bradford's answer Whether you should pay a ticket/fine or fight it, is a matter of personal preference taking into account factors like risk, cost, time, etc. Whether you have a case worth fighting depends on the facts of your situation, and the pros/cons and strengths/weaknesses of your options cannot be determined based on the information you provided.
Kristina M. Bergsten's answer I would highly recommend calling animal control and have them remove the dogs. This will accomplish two things: 1) animal control will safely and effectively remove the dogs and ticket the owners for letting them run loose; and 2) protect you from any lawsuits if you purposely let the dogs outside and they get injured or killed (even if the injury or death was accidental and not caused by you).
John Hyland Barrett III's answer THIS MAY DEPEND ON THE EXACT WORDING OF YOUR AGREEMENT.IN GENERAL, THE COURT SEEM OK WITH A PARENT TAKING A CHILD TO RELIGIOUS SERVICES DURING THAT PARENT'S PARENTING TIME. YOU MAY BE ABLE TO REQUEST A MODIFICATION TO YOUR PARENTING PLAN TO GIVE ONE OR THE OTHER OF YOU SOLE DECISION MAKING REGARDING RELIGION. YOU SHOULD CONSULT AN ATTORNEY TO REVIEW YOUR PAPERS AND ADVISE YOU.
Courtney Edwards' answer If you are convicted of or plead guilty to DWAI first, the possible penalties are 2 -180 days in jail, completion of an alcohol evaluation and any recommended treatment, a fine of $200 - $500, 24 hours of community service, and up to two years of supervised probation.
However, you should ask for a deferred judgment or some other type of plea because if you plead guilty to DWAI with a .06, it still counts as a "first offense" if you were to get a second one.
Kristofher Beralo's answer On your first appearance, the court will ask you whether or not you want to hire an attorney. If you cannot afford an attorney, the court will ask you to fill out a form so that a public defender could represent you.
Bruce Alexander Minnick's answer Unless the mechanic has performance liability insurance (very unlikely) you will have to sue the mechanic. Very easy to do; collecting on a judgment later is very hard to do.
Kristina M. Bergsten's answer Wow! I’m sorry to hear all of this! Unfortunately, the only proper and legal way to get your dog back is to take this woman to court. You could try to reach out to her to negotiate the return of the dog by re-purchasing her from this woman - but that would be the only way to get the dog back.
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