NO, as Default Judgments are frequently set aside for little or no reason. Your attorney may be pursuing another method of receiving money prior to going through the motions of what would probably be set aside later.
You do not ask a specific question- but it sounds like you need to file for divorce. The divorce Judge will make a division of the property ( if you are paying for it, you are likely to get it) and set up a parenting plan for your children and set child support. Consult an experienced divorce...Read more »
This is a "fact-specific" question, or in other words, the specific facts of the case will determine whether a conflict of interest arises. Generally, a lawyer cannot and should not "switch sides" in a lawsuit, but it is sometimes possible to represent someone who you has previously opposed. Any...Read more »
your question really doesn't contain enough information to provide an accurate answer. If you truly "settled' the debt, hopefully there are letters, cancelled checks, or receipts or other documents that can prove what the agreement that was made. ALWAYS get it in writing. If is was just a verbal...Read more »
My court appointed attorney has not presented crucial evidence in my case with dcs and an abuse based on neglect ruling was made because of it. He refused to appeal. Now the dcs is defying court orders that are necessary to get my child home, they are refusing to provide me copies of court orders... Read more »
Rarely will a court appointed attorney be replaced with different appointed counsel. I am not aware of any "forms" for doing so. Before you do anything, ask yourself if you have fully cooperated with your attorney and what part you have in the matter not being resolved. If you genuinely believe you...Read more »
The social security administration informed me about it because she came across another hearing form and realized what had happened. The attorney that signed the paper was no longer representing me in the case at the time that she forged my name.
You cannot practice law in Tennessee without admission to the bar or in limited circumstances being supervised by someone who is admitted. Is your question about entering into a business partnership with a lawyer?
Sorry, but you haven't provided enough information to understand your situation. Please explain what you mean by "wholesaling." Generally, a seller can sell to whoever they want. Buyer and seller are free to agree on all kinds of terms.
Time limits apply, so you will need to act promptly. If this occurred recently, you can file a motion ( a written request) with the to set aside ( un-do) the dismissal). If too much time has passed, you might still be able to re-file the lawsuit, but this is very complicated ( NOT something you can...Read more »
I am an advocate and court mediator in Michigan. While anyone can represent themselves pro se, many people seek the assistance of someone other than an attorney. I have been asked by a couple in Tennessee who allege deficient workmanship by a contractor hired to build a garage and make other... Read more »
In Tennessee only a licensed attorney may represent someone in court. The only exception to this is that a party may act pro se. Any other non-attorney would be committing unauthorized practice of law.
They would sign a disclaimer showing that I was not a lawyer nor was I offering legal advice etc. I would print off the living wills that were for Tennessee. They would also have to take them to get them notarized.
You might run afoul of rules or laws against the unauthorized practice of law.
Please Take Notice: I am not your lawyer unless we enter into an engagement agreement in writing. This is only general information. It is NOT legal advice, and it may not work for your specific situation. It is...Read more »
Legal malpractice cases generally amount to two separate cases in one that a plaintiff must prove. First, a claimant would have to show that whatever the lawyer(s) did or didn't do was the reason you were damaged and be able to prove what your resulting damages were as caused by the lawyer(s)'...Read more »
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