Kyle Persaud's answer You may subpoena the manager to show up in court. You can present the text messages in evidence. You may introduce anything into evidence that has "any tendency to make the existence of any fact that is of consequence to the determination of the action more probable or less probable than it would be without the evidence."
Keegan Kelley Harroz's answer If your boss stopped paying you for coming to work, you would quit and find a new job. If you are not paying your attorney, your attorney can withdraw from your case. If your attorney withdraws from your case, you will be required to hire a new attorney.
Todd Laster's answer You can search to see if a mechanic's lien has been filed on your property by searching in the land records division of the Court house where the property is located. There is a fee for copies. If the creditor makes an attempt to foreclose on the mechanics lien you should be notified by a summons.
Todd Laster's answer The deficiency balance that is still owed can be collected by the creditor in State Court by receiving a judgment and then collecting on the judgment with a wage garnishment. In Oklahoma up to 24% of a debtor's wages can be garnished for this type of debt. deficiency balances on repossessions can be discharged in a bankruptcy. If you are unable to satisfy this debt with monthly payments or by offering a one time lump sum settlement amount you may want to consider a free consultation with an...
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 No your family is not responsible, and life insurance payable to individuals is safe. However, if you have other properties subject to probate, creditors can file claims against your estate. See a lawyer to help plan your estate to avoid probate.
Gary Johnston Dean's answer Sorry I didn't see this sooner. YES, you should hire an attorney, if you haven't already. Representing yourself in Federal Court is much more difficult than in state courts, as I am sure you have learned by now.
Please visit my website, www.GaryJDean.com, and at the bottom of the homepage, "Subscribe" to receive occasional emails on Oklahoma Law, and changes. Thanks, Gary.
Peter N. Munsing's answer If you have injuries you have an injury claim and should consult a member of the OK Trial Lawyers Assn--they give free consults. with your injuries this isn't d.i.y. It's also how you'll make up any loss on what you get for the property damage.
Pete David Louden's answer Gather the titles and any other info you have and schedule an appt with an attorney to review your case. After looking at everything you have they will be able to tell you your options.
David Humphreys' answer You should obtain a consultation with a consumer law attorney. Search the web for lawyers that handle consumer fraud in Oklahoma; thats what happened to you. You need to get a competent attorney and take action. The stress of your situation is going to go away unless you deal with this problem and get started on a solution.
David Humphreys' answer There is a federal Military Lending Act, but I am not aware of a state law passed in Oklahoma. The federal law does offer protections but you don't say in what way you think the MLA was violated. Please provide more information and I will evaluate. Thank you.
PS Don't let the time to answer the suit run, the predator will be able to get a judgment by default against you and you will lose your rights forever to defend yourself.
Howard Berkson's answer Whether you have any legal recourse depends on the contents of your contract with the organization and with their own established past practices. You should take your paperwork to an attorney familiar with contract law and review it with him or her in detail.
Howard Berkson's answer I am sorry to hear you are stuck in a purchase contract you cannot afford. From a lawyer's perspective, a contract is an exchange of promises that is enforceable by law. In other words, the whole point of having a contract is to force someone to keep their promise. The consequences of breaking your contract will likely be repossession of the vehicle and a judgment against you for the amount of money you still owe minus whatever they get from selling the car at auction plus interest, fees,...
Glenn B. Manishin's answer If this is a trial, as opposed to summary judgment or motion to dismiss, an affidavit is inadmissible, so your question is difficult to understand. Get a lawyer, as you are plainly prejudicing your rights by representing yourself.
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