Michael David Siegel's answer I do not know what Acorns is. But you need to make a fraud complaint with the bank ASAP, and make a police report. You need to block this auto debit with the bank. Getting it back is problematic.
Timur Akpinar's answer A consultation with an experienced attorney could help you answer that question. An attorney would likely want to see medical records that could possibly support the position of losing your voice due to use of the product. The attorney could have questions about the level of your exposure, the manner in which you used the product, your prior medical history, among other issues. Such a consultation could enable you to learn the time frames, deadlines, and statutes of limitations in your...
Timur Akpinar's answer You could consult with an attorney who is able to examine the legal issues you mention in greater detail. At the very least, you could learn the deadlines and statutes of limitations within which you would need to act to preserve your legal rights. An attorney might be able to help you identify legal theories related to being misled, as you describe your situation, such as whether there were misrepresentations made to you. There could possibly be other legal theories as well.
Peter Munsing's answer May have an occupational disease or similar claim. Look for a member of the NC Assn for Justice who handles workers compensation and toxic exposure cases--they give free consults and could best advise your partner.
Timur Akpinar's answer These types of cases could be complex, because of the level of scientific and medical expertise required. If you yourself are contemplating legal action, a consultation with an attorney could enable you to learn, at the very least, time tables, deadlines, statutes of limitations, and notices of claim requirements within which you must act to preserve your legal rights. There is an organization called the Fluoride Action Network. Their website posts resources about Fluoride. I am not familiar...
T. J. Jesky's answer As you are aware, Beta testing is just a test to ensure software meets functional expectations. With regards to your question, if you want to protect your beta testing with others, you should have them sign either a:
1) Non Disclosure Agreement. This is a fairly standard business agreement that protects confidential information shared between two parties. The testers promise not to talk about the products being tested or share their experiences.
Trent Harris' answer If you are out more than $30,000 due to the contractor’s breach of contract, you’ll need to file suit in circuit court. The district court only covers claims up to $25,000, and small claims only up to $6,000.
As always, you get what you pay for. Be sure to talk to a qualified attorney about your specific situation before choosing to rely on any information you get from Internet discussion boards, such as this one.
Terrence H Thorgaard's answer You should have asked this in Justia › Ask a Lawyer › Puerto Rico› Personal Injury ›, but my guess would be that your lawyer should have got your approval as well as that of your husband. Refuse to sign the release if you don't want to accept it.
Trent Harris' answer Like many legal disputes, the situation you describe involves conflicting claims and evidence. In the abstract: yes, you could have a case. But practically speaking, I wouldn't go to court over being out $300. It isn't worth it. Resolve to never do business with that person again, you are once bitten and twice shy. And next time when you make a deal for barter, make sure you document it in writing just in case there are disputes later on.
As always, this is a response to a hypothetical...
Timur Akpinar's answer Maybe the best place to start here would be to contact the manufacturer or dealer. I didn’t see anything in the facts as to what the product was, but if the recall was related to safety or an issue involving risk of injury, reputable companies would likely be interested in addressing the matter.
T. J. Jesky's answer Based on the fact, that you know the product is not good, of course, you would be liable.
Generally speaking, if a retailer sells a product routinely, they as well as the manufacturer are liable for any defects. It is responsibility of the retailer to inspect the product before it is sold to their customers. If you are not a retailer of a product, your liability decreases.
In this case, if you disclose to the buyer, why the product is not good, and the buyer accepts the...
Thomas A. Grossman's answer I don't know anything about your case, such as what your injuries are, have you joined a class action suit or filed suit on your own, have you gone to court, are you represented by an attorney, etc. So, I can't give you an estimate of what to ask for in damages, if I don't have any facts for me to consider. If you have an attorney, you should consult your attorney about the settlement you want. If you have done nothing more than write a letter to an insurance company, you are probably far...
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