Julie Fowler's answer When a person who owes back child support (payor) has the potential to inherit in a probate case, the person who is owed child support (payee) can file an action in the probate case. This is usually by filing a child support lien in the probate case. The money that the payor would inherit would then instead be paid to the child support payment center to pay out to the payee towards back child support.
Vanessa Jean Gorden's answer You have a choice for the 2018 filings because you were married the entire year. If you both agree you can file jointly and split a return (get that in writing), or you can each file as married filing separately. If your divorce decree deals with the tax issue, you must follow the court order. Best wishes!
Julie Fowler's answer Most orders are referring to the tax filing year when they state whether the tax benefit relates to an even or odd year. There isn't a way to know whether your order is like most order or not without reading the full document. If an attorney assisted you in the order, you may want to contact their office to clarify.
Vanessa Jean Gorden's answer The terms you are using ("indictment" and "charged") do not really apply to paternity and parenting situations. If father signed a Notarized Acknowledgment of Paternity, that serves as a legal basis for paternity under Nebraska law. However, more must occur in the courts for him to have the responsibility to pay support or to have rights of parenting time for the child. If child support has been established and court-ordered and he does not pay, he may eventually be held criminally liable for...
Julie Fowler's answer Most Nebraska Decrees require a specific order to move the children out of the State of Nebraska. When an ex parte order is entered, there is a hearing set within a short period of time (generally 10 days). At that hearing, the parties present evidence (often in affidavit form, but depends on what county the case is in) and the court determines whether to keep turn the ex parte order into a temporary order or not. If a party failed to disclosed an important fact when requesting their ex...
Peter Munsing's answer you have hit personal property so you need to act accordingly. Nebraska seems to require you stop, identify yourself etc https://nebraskalegislature.gov/laws/statutes.php?statute=60-696
Vanessa Jean Gorden's answer Child support is separate from daycare and medical expenses, it does not come out of the amount he will be required to pay. However, if paying child support and daycare would put the father under the poverty line, he would not be ordered to share the daycare costs. I hope this is helpful! Best!
Julie Fowler's answer Pursuant to Nebraska Court Rules of Pleading Section 6-1115 (a), a party has the time remaining to file a response to the original pleading or within days 10 days after service of the amended pleading, whichever is longer, unless the court orders otherwise.
Generally, an amended complaint can be mailed to the address that the party was served with the original complaint. It is very important to file an updated address with the Court so that all parties and the court are aware what...
Kevin L Dixler's answer If you married your husband based upon a K-1 visa, then you have proven that you entered the marriage in good faith. The only issue is whether the I-864 must be completed by your husband. There are significant legal arguments. I strongly recommend an appointment with a competent and experienced immigration attorney before there are any other complications. Good luck.
The above is general information, not legal advice, and does not create an attorney client relationship. Note that...
Julie Fowler's answer Sometimes the Court enters an order to tell the parties of a hearing date that the parties are ordered to appear at. Sometimes these orders also state other court orders that the parties must follow. I'm not sure if that is what is happening in your case as you would have to know the facts of your specific case and what the order actually says.
Julie Fowler's answer Pets are technically personal property. That being said, you will at times see a court enter a custody type order regarding pets in a divorce. It is possible to bring an action regarding a pet before the court to try to stop the other party from taking away your personal property (in this case the dog).
Julie Fowler's answer Striking a child can be assault and/or child abuse. One affirmative defense to such charge can be self-defense, no matter the striker's age. The Court could take into consideration the actor and victim's age when deciding whether a crime occurred and whether there is an affirmative defense against being convicted of the crime.
Andrew Zulieve Esq's answer I would have the release carefully reviewed by a copyright attorney. Depending on the language in the release, it is possible that you are assigning (giving up for all time) at least one and maybe all of your bundle of exclusive copyright interests. Since it appears that you do not want to do that, you might consider giving your director friend a non-exclusive license which, when terminated, would automatically terminate any copyright licensed by that agreement. Good luck with your efforts...
Ms Grace I Gardiner's answer Unless you have additional documents to prove otherwise it does not make sense appealing. He needed to be present in the USA for 18 months before applying. Every time he stayed out more than 180 days before returning you had to start counting towards the five year presence
Vanessa Jean Gorden's answer The Federal Rules of Civil Procedure do not apply to family law cases, first of all. Each state's domestic relations statutes and court rules govern family law cases. Second, the clerk does not "take notice" - the Judge may take judicial notice of prior orders in the case where it is appropriate and requested. You will want to consult with a local attorney regarding the status of your case. Please note that regardless of what you filed, if there is not an Order signed by a Judge or Appellate...
Justia Ask a Lawyer is a forum for consumers to get answers to basic legal questions. Any information sent through Justia Ask a Lawyer is not secure and is done so on a non-confidential basis only.
The use of this website to ask questions or receive answers does not create an attorney–client relationship between you and Justia, or between you and any attorney who receives your information or responds to your questions, nor is it intended to create such a relationship. Additionally, no responses on this forum constitute legal advice, which must be tailored to the specific circumstances of each case. You should not act upon information provided in Justia Ask a Lawyer without seeking professional counsel from an attorney admitted or authorized to practice in your jurisdiction. Justia assumes no responsibility to any person who relies on information contained on or received through this site and disclaims all liability in respect to such information.
Justia cannot guarantee that the information on this website (including any legal information provided by an attorney through this service) is accurate, complete, or up-to-date. While we intend to make every attempt to keep the information on this site current, the owners of and contributors to this site make no claims, promises or guarantees about the accuracy, completeness or adequacy of the information contained in or linked to from this site.