Okla. Stat. tit. 12 s 2004.1 says, "The clerk shall issue a subpoena, or a subpoena for the production of documentary evidence, signed and sealed but otherwise in blank, to a party requesting it, who shall fill it in before service."
Ask the court clerk to issue a subpoena. Fill in the blanks, and give the subpoena to the sheriff or to a licensed process server to serve on the witness.
You can also ask the judge to call a witness or order the production of...
Kyle Persaud's answer DACA restricts your travel to and from the U.S. Because Hawaii is in the U.S., you should have no problems traveling to and from Hawaii (unless you go through another country on your way.)
Kyle Persaud's answer Unfortunately, under Oklahoma State Law, you can't sue a district attorney or his employees for performing prosecutorial functions. See White v. State ex rel Harris, 2005 OK CIV APP 79 (available online at http://www.oscn.net/applications/oscn/deliverdocument.asp?cite=2005+OK+CIV+APP+79)
Under the rule in White v. State ex rel Harris, filing an affidavit is a prosecutorial function. So, you can't sue in this case.
Richard Winblad's answer It would be highly unusual for a judge to base his decision on facts that were not presented in some form to the court. An attorney's "conclusions of law" are generally the result that the facts call require. It is possible that the judge focused upon facts or laws that neither side considered relevant or important. You should discuss with your attorney about the ability to appeal if you were aggrieved by the decisions.
Keegan Kelley Harroz's answer Employers run their own criminal background checks before hiring a person. Additionally, this is all public record and if the employer cared they can easily look up this information. Regardless of what your reasons are, you are just asking for trouble and opening yourself up being sued. Do not pursue this course of action.
Doak Willis' answer Anything is possible if everyone agrees. However, since you state the contact was signed without your having read it to insure the accuracy of the contract, you will be bound to the terms if the seller insists on it being followed.
Richard Winblad's answer This is a great question. Generally judges are disinclined to allow a non-attorney to participate in proceedings. However, there is the authority to allow an agent under a power of attorney to participate on behalf of his or her Principal.
Attorney General Opinion 03-026 reads concludes as as follows:
It is, therefore, the official Opinion of the Attorney General that:
An individual holding a Power of Attorney or Durable Power of Attorney may be authorized by his or...
Keegan Kelley Harroz's answer Yes, you can sue but you are asking the wrong question. You need to ask "Will I recover anything if I sue." The best thing for you to do is to consult with a civil rights attorney. Take proof of your monetary damages and any other documentation that you may have with you to the consultation.
Anytime you file a motion to quash or to suppress evidence in a criminal case each side has time to respond and to present evidence (typically at a Preliminary Hearing or District Court Arraignment in felony cases). Granting additional time for a response to one side doesn't take away the right for each party to have their position heard by judge and ruled on. Again the question is a bit cryptic at this point.
Doak Willis' answer The answer to that question turns on what type of a facility that you are referring to that may be barring a process server from entering. There are certainly facilities that exist that process servers can be barred from entering. You will need to specify what type facility that your question revolves around.
Thomas A. Grossman's answer There is no simple way to use the Courts. You would have to file a civil complaint against the person who has refused to return your personal property. The easiest thing for you to do is file a small claims action against the person. It costs only about $20 (in California) to file, and the paperwork is not very difficult. You should go onto the local superior court website near where you live and look for self-help under Small Claims Court.
David Humphreys' answer You can file a suit either in small claims court, if the vehicle is worth less than or not more than 10,000. if its worth more you would have to sue in District Court. Im sorry for your loss and wish you the best in your search for justice.
Gary Johnston Dean's answer There are too many unknown factors in your question to answer. It's not really very clear to me. Your should see a local lawyer for help on these problems. Sorry we could not be more helpful, but it's necessary for us to read your contract to answer.
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