Douglas Lee Bryan's answer The purpose behind a subpoena is to ensure the person subpoenaed actually shows up for their trial or deposition. If there is some compelling reason why the person should not be compelled to testify then there are remedies, such as a Motion to Quash.
Peter Munsing's answer If it was on the job you get comp. If not you can make a claim for your injuries if someone's carelessness caused the fire. You should contact a member of the La. Trial Lawyers Assn who handles workers comp and other cases--they give free consults.
Peter Munsing's answer There are ways you can try to make this unlikely, but it's money you have and they can execute on this. There are defenses to student loans. First, is the person holding the loan the same as the original lender? If not they have to show that they have an assignment. Contact a member of NACA
If you do owe the money and there's no defense you can ask if you can borrow a lump sum from someone will they agree to a compromise amount. Sometimes they will, just because they paid cents on the...
Peter Munsing's answer You would not be as you were not married to him at the time of death. The children may make the claim because they had a blood relationship.For your peace of mind contact a member of the La. Assn for Justice --they can explain it to you.
Peter Munsing's answer You haven't given enough information to advise you. However if you were in any way involved do not give any facts on this website or any public website. Contact a criminal defense attorney.
Kenneth V Zichi's answer There is not a penalty for being WRONG, there is a penalty for KNOWINGLY misrepresenting or lying. If the affiant HONESTLY believed the handwriting was the same then there isn't a problem even if the handwriting is later proven to be faked. The 'trick' here is proof. Does the handwriting 'look' right even though an expert analysis shows flaws? Or is it more like Bart Simpson's chalkboard writing when the decedent could have been used as a Palmer handwriting model? In other words, how likely IS...
Peter Munsing's answer Not necessarily. The child support order would have to be modified based on the Judge's ruling, unless the Judge specifically included it. I assume that you have a lawyer who represented you in the case--you need to discuss this with them.
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