Gregory L Abbott's answer Afraid you need to post your inquiry - preferably with more facts since no one can tell you much of anything when all you say is you want to know if you have a case without saying anything about why you might have a case - in the Washington section of Justia rather than in Oregon. Only a Washington attorney can advise you properly about Washington laws.
William John Light's answer It's unclear why you can't sell it. However, you should consult with WA consumer rights attorneys. You can also file a complaint with the WA DMV. https://www.dol.wa.gov/business/vehiclevesseldealer/dlrcomplaint.html
Elizabeth Tarasi's answer Private seller---they probably sold it to you as-is. Unfortunately there is not much you can do? If you paid with a check you can try to stop payment. Try to repair the car as best you can. I am sorry this happened to you.
Juliet Piccone's answer I'd suggest you repost your question with what it is you want to know and more facts. Was this an expensive dog from a breeder or a rescue? Or just a purchase from a private party/ non animal dealer? You probably need an actual consultation with an experienced animal attorney to figure out if you have any recourse.
Peter Munsing's answer I'm not hearing why or how the catalytic converters "got blown" and why you need a new engine.
In order to make a claim you will need a mechanic to say what it is that caused the damage to your vehicle. To do that someone needs to say and explain how it happened. You change 6 plugs and a coil, that's ignition. I am not hearing how that has to do with catalytic converters. Likewise an engine gone wrong.
Possiblity is that after changing the plugs (spark plugs, not injectors?)...
Alex McClure's answer Well for now you are still the titled owner of record. You probably dont just want to let the vehicle sit or it will be towed and cost much more than you will pay to have it towed now, REGARDLESS of who agreed to what.
Your decision here should be more guided by whats convenient for you than by technicalities, if that makes sense.
Ronald J. Eisenberg's answer They can sue you if you don’t pay and you can sue them. Anyone can sue anyone. The better questions concern this risks and costs of litigation. I suggest you meet with a local attorney, preferably with consumer law experience. Ask about the Merchandising Practices Act.
Bruce Martin Broyles' answer In Ohio, the seller of a home can be held liable for actively concealing defects in the property. The active concealment would constitute fraud and your statute of limitations does not begin to run until the fraud is discovered. Your claim is very dependent upon facts and what evidence you will be able to prove those facts. First, you state: The basement had been freshly painted prior to showing with a very thick paint..." You will have to demonstrate that the basement was painted shortly...
Elisha F Svosve's answer Please note that naturalization eligibility is dependent on several other factors, beyond the permanent residency time-period requirement. Please see USCIS naturalization eligibility instructions at: https://www.uscis.gov/sites/default/files/USCIS/Resources/Citizenship%20&%20Naturalization%20Based%20Resources/A%20Guide%20to%20Naturalization/PDFs/M-480.pdf
Andy Wayne Williamson's answer There is no way to explain the in's and out's of the Florida Lemon law via this type of forum. You can google the Florida statutes. I suggest that you consult with an attorney in your area about your specific set of facts to get specific advice on whether your situation falls under the Florida Lemon law.
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