Peter Munsing's answer You can't drive your car under suspension. You can see if the DJ will give you a pay over time option, but the law can be pretty harsh on this. If it's just the car that 's been suspended not your license you can see about borrowing a friends car. May be cheaper in the long run to pay off whatever's causing the suspension.
Peter Munsing's answer You have no right to a raise absent a union contract or employment contract.you say the others get payroll plus bonus and profit sharing --are you saying now you are getting bonus and profit sharing but no pay?
If the first one, I don't see a wage hour case; in second one could have a wage hour case
Kathryn Hilbush's answer If the private school tuition is included in the actual court order then you may be looking at a reduction in your order just because one child's tuition will be coming off the order. You could meet with an experienced family law attorney to discuss in more detail and go over the numbers before your son is graduated and 18.
Kathryn Hilbush's answer Honestly, it sounds to me like you and your wife need to sit down for a detailed in person consultation with an experienced family law attorney. I'm sorry but some of what you said here doesn't make a lot of sense, complicated by the lack of punctuation I suspect, but even with periods and capital letters, I still think you need to meet with an attorney instead of seeking information online about what is clearly a complicated and messy matter.
Jill L. Walsh's answer Thank you for reaching out. There is no Pennsylvania law that requires an employer to provide vacation benefits to employees. If the employer chooses to do so, and has a policy that discusses how vacation leave will be handled, the employer must comply with the terms of its established policy or employment contract. For more information, visit the Pennsylvania Department of Labor and Industry: https://www.dli.pa.gov/Individuals/Labor-Management-Relations/llc/Pages/Wage-FAQs.aspx#8.
Cary B. Hall's answer The way to prevent him from claiming the kids as dependents on his taxes is to claim them on YOUR taxes. Under the current IRS rules, YOU get to claim both kids if you have primary physical custody of the kids. Of course, you and their father can make agreements otherwise -- and you have indeed done that in the past. But you don't have to. And if there's no agreement otherwise, then YOU get to claim them. If he chooses to as well, then he'll have to deal with the IRS at a later date when...
Cary B. Hall's answer Well, initially, have you talked to your neighbors about it? I always suggest trying the "neighborly" way before doing anything else.
If you can't resolve things informally with your neighbors, then I'd suggest you get a survey done of your property -- and don't trust any past one. Make sure you have the correct survey before you go off half-cocked. Armed with the survey, you could have an attorney send a formal letter to your neighbor with whatever request you have to make things...
Cary B. Hall's answer Potentially yes -- but you should request a postponement ASAP, and in writing. Make sure you send a copy to the other side as well, and state in your written request that you're doing so. Include your phone number so that Domestic Relations will be able to contact you quickly and easily as well.
Cary B. Hall's answer Your best bet is to hire an attorney, and have him/her contact the police to find out what their intentions are with the property seized, and whether they intend to file any charges.
If you'd like to discuss this matter further, I do practice in Bucks County. Feel free to contact me offsite -- my contact information is contained in my Justia profile.
Cary B. Hall's answer No reason why you can't -- although you'll file for child support in the Domestic Relations Office, and your petition to modify custody with the Prothonotary's Office (two different desks, and maybe even two completely separate buildings). There will surely be a fee to file your petition to modify custody, so make sure you bring it and in the correct form of payment accepted by the court.
Matthew Fox's answer These really are questions you should be asking your lawyer. With limited information it is impossible to tell you definitively how your payments might change. I urge you to consult with your lawyer regarding your concerns, or, if you weren't represented, then consult with an experienced family law attorney in your area. In the meeting the lawyer can review your specific situation and give you well-informed advice.
Glenn Neiman's answer I would urge you to meet with an attorney certified as a specialist in workers' compensation law, whether my firm or another of the fine attorneys on this board. The attorney will help figure out where and how to proceed. That is one of the benefits to having an attorney represent you! Peace of mind.
Cary B. Hall's answer If he's paying the mortgage on the martial home, he may indeed get credit for that -- because that is, in fact, keeping a roof over the children's heads (and yours), and counts for a lot.
You should consider getting a lawyer yourself, of course. If you can't afford one, you might want to look into your local legal aid organization that could provide an attorney at a reduced or even no cost to you.
Ultimately, however, just go to your child support conference and see what...
You're also posing your question from New York . . . but in a Pennsylvania law forum. If things happened in New York, try asking your question in the New York law forum.
If you stole from your employer, you could be charged with theft in the juvenile system. Punishments range from probation + restitution (paying the money back) + community service, to actual detention.
Cary B. Hall's answer If you've got issues about how your child support is being garnished and/or credited, contact your local Domestic Relations section to clear things up. If that doesn't work, you can request a formal audit from Domestic Relations to make sure everything adds up.
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