Lucas Wynne's answer You simply need a lawyer willing to take your case. Before a lawyer will take your case, you should have a retainer ready to pay and know who it was that stole the dog. If you don't know who it was, it's nearly impossible to initiate the proper lawsuit.
Nicholas Nelson's answer Dogs are treated like other personal property, and as such can be traded, given away, sold, and abandoned. I would need to discuss at length the particular details of your situation to determine to chain of ownership of the dog.
*This is general legal information, and I cannot provide adequate legal advice without first discussing with you all the facts and circumstances of your particular matter.
Nicholas Nelson's answer Generally, an owner of a domestic animal has a duty to reasonably control the domestic animal. If a person fails to reasonably control his or her pet, he or she may be liable for resulting damage. This is general legal information and should not be relied upon in your specific case. An attorney must first meet with a potential client to discuss all relevant facts related to a specific matter before being able to render adequate legal advice. I hope this helps!
Nicholas Nelson's answer Generally, an aggrieved party may sue another for damage that results to themselves or their property by the negligent acts of another. If an animal has a history of violent acts, it may be classified as a "dangerous animal" and be subject to a higher standard of care by its owner than an owner of a domestic animal without any violent history. This is general information, and you should not rely on it in your specific situation. An attorney needs to first meet with a potential client to...
Lucas Wynne's answer If they kicked your dog for absolutely no reason, report it to police. If they kicked your dog because your dog was threatening them, let it go. Whether you're allowed to bring your dog to work depends on your work's policies. I know very few workplaces that are welcoming to dogs. Hope that helps!
Lucas Wynne's answer Believe it or not, I have run into this problem being faced by my clients quite frequently in the past. A letter from a medical doctor or therapist is all that is needed to classify the animal as an assistance animal. Landlords must agree to a reasonable accommodation request if the disability claim is true and if the request does not create a hardship on the landlord or other tenants. The difficulty here is arguing whether a hardship is being created on the landlord or other tenants as the...
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