Terrence H Thorgaard's answer Unless there is a statute giving you the right to recover a penalty in the absence of provable money damages, you can't recover. The old adage "no harm; no foul" would apply.
Wesley Winsor's answer You question smacks of cynicism, but I'll play along. The simple answer goes back to economics. They are offering a product, a J.D., for a certain price and there are willing buyers at that price (students matriculating).
That being said, I don't know a single attorney who has been practicing on his own more than 1 year who doesn't have anything to do.
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer What's the question? Report him to the police, freeze your credit if you are afraid that a loan has been taken out in your name or other accounts established and look into filing a claim against him for any damages you have incurred.
Peter N. Munsing's answer Suggest you contact the Texas Civil Liberties union and ask for the names of cooperating attorneys near to where you live. You would have to show damages--some are implied, others not.
Ali Shahrestani, Esq.'s answer Nobody can predict what the police will do. If she stole your property, you can report this theft to the police. You would be wise to consider reporting this to your bank to protect your assets. More details are necessary to provide a professional analysis of your issue. The best first step is an Initial Consultation with an Attorney such as myself. You can read more about me, my credentials, awards, honors, testimonials, and media appearances/ publications on my law practice website,...
Daniel P Leavitt's answer The credit/debit card theft is a crime as is credit card fraud. Debit cards are considered credit card. So you have any number of crimes it would be. I am not familiar with the email access but I am positive that that's a crime as well if there was no permission. Credit card theft (not use, just being in possession of a stolen card they know is stolen) is punished like grand larceny.
Gregory L Abbott's answer Assuming you can prove it, and it occurred in Oregon, your daughter simply needs to review everything in detail with a landlord-tenant attorney who practices in the same geographic area as the rental. Good luck.
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