Thomas A. Grossman's answer When you buy a trailer or any similar product, you should always do so by getting a written contract. You then need to read the contract and see what you are buying, and if it matches what you thought you were buying. If it does not, you should not sigh it. If there is no written contract, then you are stuck with what was said to you verbally. If you didn't ask specifically if the brakes were on the trailers, then it is your own fault. it is called "Caveat Emptor," which means "Buyer...
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Arthur Calderon's answer The best course of action would be to always make sure that they sign a contract ahead of time, detailing the estimated cost, delivery date, etc. That way, if you show up perform the work, and they refuse to pay, you can sue them for breach of contract.
Arthur Calderon's answer You need to consult with an attorney to provide additional information. Off of the top of my head, the things that I am thinking of are the records showing delivery of the gas, the method of payment, when paid, and a reconciliation of your records to theirs.
Glenn B. Manishin's answer They are in all likelihood liable for possible misrepresentation (fraud) if what you say is correct. The economics of pursuing a legal claim for monetary damages suggest a consensual resolution is the bast outcome.
Bradley M. Glaze's answer How the LLC will be dissolved will depend on what the certificate of formation, organizational documents, or organizational agreement says. If a date of dissolution is not indicated in the certificate of formation, and there are no organizational documents that provide for how the LLC will be dissolved, you may have to petition the Chancery Court in the county in which your principal office is located. You will essentially be filing a lawsuit to ask the Chancery Judge to direct the signing of...
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