Oklahoma International Law Questions & Answers

Q: International Law: can you give me a quick rundown on Convention on the Law Applicable to Contractual Obligation of 1980

1 Answer | Asked in International Law for Oklahoma on
Answered on Mar 10, 2018
Richard Sternberg's answer
Anyone lawyer who gives you a "quick rundown" on a an international convention is not someone you want to use as a lawyer. The chances of malpractice are a very close approximation of 100%. Have you tried using Wikipedia?

Reading an answer on the Internet does not create an attorney-client relationship. You are represented by me when we have both signed a retainer agreement (on paper or electronically) and some money has changed hands. Usually, you will have been asked specific...

Q: The dept of homeland security took my computer from work and my phone more than two weeks ago.

1 Answer | Asked in International Law, Internet Law and Criminal Law for Oklahoma on
Answered on Feb 23, 2018
Richard Sternberg's answer
This isn't International law. You very likely need an Oklahoma lawyer now. I'm guessing that you need a lawyer with experience in Criminal Defense. And, you need to shut up and stop posting on the Internet until you get one.

Q: How do I file a court order in the US to change my name on my birth certificate if I am now a perm resident of Mexico?

1 Answer | Asked in Family Law, International Law and Gov & Administrative Law for Oklahoma on
Answered on Jan 22, 2018
Gary Johnston Dean's answer
Since you're a resident out of the country, it gets complicated. Ordinarily a change of name needs to be filed in the County in which the person resides. See 12 OS Sec 1631 http://www.oscn.net/applications/oscn/deliverdocument.asp?id=94759&hits= , which provides as follows:

Any natural person, who has been domiciled in this state or who has been residing upon any military reservation located in said state, for more than thirty (30) days, and has been an actual resident of the county or...

Q: This is on a federal level. Is it legal in the United States to steal information from foreign governments?

1 Answer | Asked in Criminal Law, Federal Crimes, Gov & Administrative Law and International Law for Oklahoma on
Answered on Jun 8, 2017
Richard Sternberg's answer
I need much more information to answer your question, but countries have been stealing from other countries at least since Queen Elizabeth I issued letters of marque to Sir Francis Drake. Since those letters of marque, few countries have admitted giving a license to steal, and the US is a signatory of treaties that prohibit stealing and provide for international enforcement. A consult under the protection of attorney client privilege seems to be in order here, i.e., don't answer in a public...

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