Richard Sternberg's answer Liens can be complicated, and lay people often misunderstand them. If you are asking whether you can be obligated in a lien to pay a judgment or some other debt that authorizes a lien on something specific, the answer is yes. There is no way to evaluate whether a lien has been perfected from the information you provided.
Richard Sternberg's answer It depends on whether the defendants have a potential or actual conflict of interest, which most often arises if their positions are contradictory, such as where one of them wants you to lose and the other wants you to win or when one impleads for damages from the other for your claims. If you think you are going to take on U.S. Bank and Ocwen simultaneously pro se, you must be planning to lose, right? Do I guess correctly that this is a foreclosure defense, and both Ocwen and US Bank seek to...
Mark Oakley's answer If you’re in District Court, regular claim (not Small Claims under $5,000), you get 15. If Small Claims, there is no discovery, so none. If you’re in Circuit Court, you get 30, plus you can separately request any number of requests for production of documents by description, category or type.
Ronald V. Miller Jr.'s answer It would be nice to have the context of the questions. But, generally, you can absolutely dismiss a case at any time. I would request a dismissal "without prejudice" if you may have any desire to revise the claim.
Timothy Fizer's answer You have not provided sufficient details to be able to provide a reliable response. If this dispute arose out a contractual relationship, the contract may provide an answer, or at least guidance. If you are represented, this question is best directed to your own lawyer, who should explain this to you.
Elizabeth Pugliese's answer Unfortunately no. Once a divorce is final, you cannot go back and ask for alimony or any property division. Only custody and child support are modifiable.
If everyone has been following the agreement for four years and receiving the benefits of it, the court is not going to throw it out -- short of proving fraud at the time of creation. Not being in the right emotional state is not fraud.
Timothy Fizer's answer You have not provided sufficient details to be able to obtain a reliable answer. The likely answer, however, is "no" All colleges use multiple criteria for accepting students, and grades are only part of the equation.
Mark Oakley's answer You may be too late to file a motion to vacate the judgment if you let a few months of wage garnishment pass before acting. There is a requirement that a party act diligently once they become aware to set aside a judgment that was entered without proper service. If you knew of the pending case before judgment was entered, then you probably are out of luck.
Joseph D. Allen's answer That is a possibility, depending on the facts. Or defamation is another option- again, depending on the facts (namely, whether you were identifiable by their comments, what exactly they said and to whom, and if the allegation against you is not true). You may want to speak with an attorney that offers a free initial consultation.
Mark Oakley's answer In general, no. The party suing would have to sue you personally, and survive dismissal based on the debt/claim not being your personal responsibility, and then attempt to "pierce the veil" of your separately owned LLC on the basis that the LLC is a sham and not legitimate, a pretty difficult thing to prove. Generally, corporate and LLC structures will not be pierced except in cases of fraud (such as, you transfer all your personal assets into the name of an LLC simply to put them beyond the...
Mark Oakley's answer Yes, it's abandoned property. Do what you like with it. Sell it to defray the inconvenience and fair rental value of storing it beyond the agreed time period. If you want to really play it safe against any potential claim she may make, wait the 30 days notice you give in your non-certified letter. Require her to contact you and make mutually acceptable arrangements for a date and time to clear the items out, and state clearly that you will dispose of all the items if they remain past 30...
It would seem if you are the owner of the property where the downspout is located, the neighbor would need your permission to enter into your property to attach a cable. If this is an apartment or connected dwelling, it may be more complicated.
Thomas Neary's answer You are probably looking for a personal injury lawyer or a general litigator experienced with dealing with injury claims and insurance companies. The specific legal area for the mold portion is called toxic torts.
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