Okla. Stat. tit. 12 s 2004.1 says, "The clerk shall issue a subpoena, or a subpoena for the production of documentary evidence, signed and sealed but otherwise in blank, to a party requesting it, who shall fill it in before service."
Ask the court clerk to issue a subpoena. Fill in the blanks, and give the subpoena to the sheriff or to a licensed process server to serve on the witness.
You can also ask the judge to call a witness or order the production of...
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer What is your question? It is doubtful anyone would file an expensive suit to recover the actual couch or its value. Especially when you agree to give it to her. If you are really worried, find out where she is and deliver it to her. You do not need a lawyer.
However, it may not be in your best interests, in the long run, to do this. A lawsuit will likely take you several years and cost you a lot of money. It could also destroy any relationship you may have with your mother. Lawsuits between family members are always the most contentious (at least in my experience.) You're opening yourself up to unpleasantness you will likely regret later.
Bruce Alexander Minnick's answer This sounds like some sort of an insider electronic hacking situation. If the amount of money is worth it, try hiring a lawyer to take up the job of fighting with the USAA bureaucracy instead of you having to do it. The first order of business would be to move all the money you still have at USAA to another unaffiliated bank that you can trust. Try to get a cashier's check, cash it out at another bank where you are well known, and then take the case to a third bank and open a new account. Best...
Terrence H Thorgaard's answer You need to file a probate petition. Assuming that the property is in Florida, you should contact a Florida attorney who can advise you how to proceed. It may be necessary to pay off the lien, but in any case I would doubt that the lien will show on YOUR credit reports.
Bruce Alexander Minnick's answer Probably not--unless your mom's name is listed on the same debt you owe. This problem can be solved by you giving your mom a quitclaim deed to the property, or by the two of you creating a new deed in your mom's name only. Do NOT try anything without a competent lawyer helping you.
Michael David Siegel's answer If you want to not pay rent for three months as a strategy, you can. You risk an eviction case being filed, but it will not likely be resolved in three months. But you would have to answer any summons.
Doak Willis' answer You are an adult at age 18. Anything you purchased with your own money is your property no matter where you live. Even if your parents gave you money as a gift or you earned it, anything you purchase with those proceeds is your property.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer I am not sure of your exact question. Did you report the Thefts to the Sheriff'f Office when you found the cars missing? If so go back to them with what facts you now know. If not, then go to the Sheriff now and explain what has happened. If you really think a certain Juvenile stole from you, then give his name and address to the Cops, along with the pertinent facts. Do not expect an actual Juvenile to receive much punishment. Most importantly focus on what you know happened to the...
Richard Sternberg's answer Your potential claim is against both the neighbor acting as principal and the potential trespasser or nuisance tortfeasor, acting as agent, the contractor. You should evaluate the case with a lawyer and consider issuing a demand letter.
Ecleynne Mercy's answer You had an oral contract, he can file suit or petition the court for an arrest warrant. He will be able to provide the court with his evidence and you will have to defend your position. It may be best to see if he will take a payment plan before it gets really bad and you will have to pay the loan, an attorney and or court fees. I hope this helps.
William John Light's answer To be honest, it seems pretty unlikely that every single piece of electronics was damaged so severely that they are all inoperable. Moreover, your stated value of the router is about $40 too high. Similar exaggerations for the value of the other equipment will be devastating to your credibility.
However, to pursue a claim, you would first make a written demand upon the manufacturer and retailer of the stand for compensation for your damages setting forth each damaged component by...
Kyle Persaud's answer If the buyers were innocent purchasers, and if they did not know that the seller had no right to sell it, then the buyers have legal title to the property. See Okla. Stat. tit. 12A sec. 2-403, here: https://www.oscn.net/applications/oscn/deliverdocument.asp?id=65023&hits=2010+380+379+378+52+51+50+
The son may have committed larceny. You may be able to report him to the police, or sue him and recover the money from him.
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