Gregory L Abbott's answer It depends - what was the agreement at or before you rendered services? Was the work to be in lieu of paying rent? Was there an hourly wage agreed to or fixed price for the job? Are you licensed by the CCB? All these things may radically affect whether you are able to collect anything for your services or even if you may be fined or otherwise penalized by the CCB.
Grant St Julian III's answer Why do you believe you cannot possess guns? Are you a convicted felon? If so, federal law prohibits you from ever possessing a firearm, no matter how they were acquired or who reports the matter to the police.
Regina Irene Edwards' answer This isn't a divorce question. A bill of sale may be proof of payment, but proof of ownership is done by the title. You should go to the precinct and discuss with the cop's supervisor. If you still have the title and you didn't sign over to her, it's arguable that the truck is yours and should be returned and the cop should not have made you give her the truck.
Thomas A. Grossman's answer I assume from your facts that you paid for services and that the services were not performed. Under those circumstances you should probably take the breaching party to small claims court and sue for breach of contract (it's that simple). You can request money damages or return of what you paid the other side. The other party will have a chance to present his case, but if you are in the right you should win. Unfortunately, in California, if you bring a small claims action and you lose, the...
Leonard R. Boyer's answer This is not the type of transaction that you should engage in long distance. If she does chose to sue you, it would be in NC. A signed contract is not essential to this matter. Threatening to sue someone is easy, actually doing it successfully is not.
Thomas A. Grossman's answer Your facts are a little confusing. If your weeding coordinator sued you in small claims court and won, you can appeal the decision to a Trial de Novo. If she had lost, that would have ended the matter. You can appeal the decision in the first case. As to a second case, I don't know about that.
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer First off there is no such thing as 'constructively evicting yourself.' Constructive eviction occurs when a landlord fails to provide or maintain the rental premises in such a way that deprives the tenant of their rights to quiet enjoyment and/or violates the implied warranty of habitability.
Second, there is no hard or fast rule as to what constitutes constructive eviction. It will always be dependent on the specific facts of your case. If you live in unsafe conditions and have hurt...
Manuel Alzamora Juarez's answer Unfortunately, all matters in real estate must be in writing. Please have your lawyer look at your lease in order to ascertain your rights under that particular lease. Many landlords pass through all the obligations emanating from the lease property to the tenants. Is it fair? That depends on how badly you wanted the property. Can the landlord increase the rent after having already increased it for the year in question, that should also be addressed in the lease. If it is not in the...
Jeffrey Schatzman's answer Post-Judgment discovery in a small claims case is governed by Florida Small Claims Rule 7.221. Under that Rule, you can serve the defendant with a Fact Information Sheet Form 7.343 (FAS). The FAS requires the defendant to provide financial information including bank account statements and tax returns. If your judgment did not include a provision for the defendant to complete a FAS, you can file a motion for the court to enter an order requiring the defendant to complete a FAS. This should...
Timothy Denison's answer If you have filed bankruptcy, the automatic stay is triggered and stays all proceedings. No need to do anything today, but take a copy of your bankruptcy filing and tell everyone tomorrow at the 7/30 Hearing that you have filed. That should stop the proceedings. You really need an experienced bankruptcy attorney to help you immediately.
H. Scott Aalsberg Esq.'s answer Any car that is on a public road must be registered and insured. You were actually lucky that the cop did not write you a ticket for abandoned motor vehicle because if the vehicle is not able to be moved and has been sitting on the street for a month that would have been also a proper ticket to have been written.
Peter Munsing's answer Whose name is the title in? The Registration in? You have got yourself in an awkward situation --best outcome is that you get to sue her for the payments. You need to notify her that she is responsible for maintaining the car, making the payments, and if she doesn't you may make the payments but will hold her responsible. Send her a bill every month.
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