Barry Eran Janay's answer Depends on the review, but they are probably seeking damages for defamation and harm to their business reputation. These are fact intensive and "truth" is an absolute defense. You need to get a lawyer to defend yourself or your company.
I’m NY, small claims court has subject matter jurisdiction over amounts in dispute between $0 and $5000; civil court between $5000 and $25,000, and supreme court in New York entertains cases where the amounts sort by plaintiff and our defendant and counterclaims exceeds $25,000.
For a debt of around $3000 search is this one I would recommend hiring an attorney and bringing in action in small...
Michael David Siegel's answer The key line of your post is your fault for not checking. As to the bank, you have to pay. As to your ex, if you are named in a bankruptcy as a creditor for this debt, it will be a discharged claim, and you cannot sue your ex.
Michael Hales' answer It's possible, but title to timeshares are typically takes with both owners being joint and severally liable. Meaning that you are responsible to pay if he does not. I suppose that you could sue on equitable claims, but it may be difficult.
In these situations, clients have often hired me to make a deal with the other owner. I usually offer to give the timeshare to the ex or offer to take the timeshare off the ex's hands. Sometimes I've negotiated a price during these, but that will...
Aubrey Claudius Galloway's answer You can try to sue anyone in any court; but not necessarily with success. In this case, the small claims court lacks personal jurisdiction over the alien company, located in California. Also, what are the damages? If more than $3000 in villages and towns or $5000 in cities, the small claims court also would not have jurisdiction. In this case with regards to THE PARTIES only and NOT the SUBJECT MATTER, it would generally be brought in Federal Court under diversity jurisdiction.
Michael David Siegel's answer This would violate your lease, but if police will not do anything, your recourse is to leave by breaking your lease. Be sure to document with photos these issues so you can show a court later if needed.
Aubrey Claudius Galloway's answer It depends if the YMCA successfully prevailed on something called either a "Non-Payment Summary Proceeding" , or a "holdover Summary Proceeding" (the former if you didn't pay rent or the latter if you held over your lease and they gave you 30 days notice to vacate) AND THEY OBTAINED A WARRENT OF EVICTION FOR THE MARSHALL TO EVICT YOU. Otherwise you never actually HAD TO leave.
If you have a viable Cause of Action now I'm unsure of without further details; call me for a free consult at...
Michael David Siegel's answer You have not been damaged, so you have no case. You do not even get the $600 you claim should be written off. Just write a certified letter to the General Counsel for the bank saying what you said here.
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