Regina Irene Edwards' answer The kinds of questions you posted, she actually doesn't have to answer. It's not great parenting, but she isn't obligated to tell you those things. As long as she actually does show up for the parenting time designated, then she isn't in contempt of the order.
Richard Paul Zaretsky's answer I don't think you need counsel yet - as you have not given the lender time to digest the information they probably just received yesterday or maybe not even until today.
But - if Carrington proceeds to foreclosure then you must seek counsel immediately. In the meantime you can ask for an accounting of our entire mortgage account history and you can see if maybe years ago there was some hick-up or missed or late payment that caused some discrepancy unknown to you or forgotten by you...
Ronald J. Eisenberg's answer You are in a bad position. The lender has no incentive to let you off the mortgage because it would be increasing its risk with nothing in return. Unless you can convince the former boyfriend to refinance, you will remain on the hook in the event he defaults. Perhaps a letter to him from an attorney would help.
John Espinosa's answer What you are talking about is creating a derivative work that you can then copyright. You can only do that if it is not substantially similar to the existing work. What you propose here is not enough to pass that test. Here is a helpful resource from the copyright office so you can see what I mean: https://www.copyright.gov/circs/circ14.pdf
William John Light's answer Yes, it is legal to take photographs in a public space where there is no expectation of privacy. A public school, on public property, during school hours, is such a location.
Kevin M Rogers' answer The person who texted you is welcome to say what they think about you, once. They don't commit a crime unless they text you again after texting them to "NEVER TEXT ME AGAIN." If they text you again, they have committed the crime of "disturbing the peace," Idaho Code 18-6409. If they copy the text they sent you and send it to anyone else, they are committing "slander." "Slander" is defined as an UNtrue statement about you, communicated to anyone else. If you hear from a friend that such a...
H. Scott Aalsberg Esq.'s answer That is not your problem as you do not need to be using your phone to get a cell phone ticket, just holding it for example is enough unless you fall under one of the exceptions. A pro se will rarely ever win a ticket in court as even most lawyers have a low success rates for cell phones tickets. If you want to win hire the best lawyer and pray you also get lucky because that is what you will need.
Kiele Linroth Pace's answer Depending on the specific fact pattern, it might match the offense known as "Breach of Computer Security" as defined by Texas Penal Code 33.02.
Harassment is also a crime, and one of the ways a person can commit Harassment is by repeatedly sending electronic communication that harass, annoy, alarm, abuse, torment, embarrass, or offend the recipient.
Robert Donald Gifford II's answer It is not, however you should contact the other party to advise they have no consent to access your private accounts. You should also seek to protect those accounts. Should those accounts be accessed, it can constitute an illegal “hacking,” and you should file a police report immediately.
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