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.
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...
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer That removal of all Lessees and Obligors needs to be part of your consideration for paying off the Lease. If they will not completely terminate the Lease, do not pay them the money. It may not be part of the bargain.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer In the County of his death, you might file a Small Estate Affidavit. This will make you the Administrator with authority to sue her on behalf of the Estate for Conversion, Action to Recover Personal Property, and possibly request a Warrant issue for her Theft of Property (from the rightful owners, the Next-Of-Kin).
Leonard Robert Grefseng's answer The suit would have to be filed in Tennessee where the defendants live or where the accident occurred. You can't sued them where you live for something they did in Tennessee..
Mr. James Charles Wright's answer It reallly depends on the reason the otehr person is refusing to pay. You could go to small claims court- General Sessions and represent yourself (unless you are doing business as a Corporation or an LLC- then you can't represent the entity).
Leonard Robert Grefseng's answer Yes, unless the lease has some other provision, the statute of limitation on property damage is usually 3 years. However, I would encourage you not to wait, its usually better to pursue any claim as soon as possible.
Mr. Kent Thomas Jones Esq.'s answer If I understand the question correctly, the driver would be an employee or on a contractual basis with the valet company. I believe that the answer to the question demands an understanding of their employment agreement and/or contract. It should spell out who is responsible for damages.
Mr. James Charles Wright's answer The below link should take you to the Tennessee Courts website. Unless the judgment set out an interest rate the rate for post-judgment interest for a Judgment in September 2012 would have been 5.25%
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer You should first conduct extensive title searches of both yours and the neighbors' properties. Hopefully there may be at least a mention of a Right of Way or Easement. There may be something that you can do to the neighbors within your rights. But without an Easement, express or implied, in the chain of titles, you are left with difficult litigation in Chancery Court to prove an Easement exists by Prescription or By Implication.
Bennett James Wills' answer If you wanted to sue someone for the return of property, you would need to sue the person that is in possession of the property. From the few facts here - it doesn't seem that you have any legal ability to force the cousin to disclose anything as the cousin has no duty to disclose that information. You may want to hire an investigator to find the mother-in-law.
Leonard Robert Grefseng's answer Sorry, but probably not. In order to have a case "re-opened" ( not a legal term) on the basis of "newly discovered evidence" you have to show that the evidenced was not available at the time of the first hearing. From what you described, that does not appear to be possible. Consult an experienced litigation lawyer asap for more specific advice on your particular case. There are time limits that must be observed.
Marjorie A Bristol's answer What does the contract say? Have they sold the items? Are they objecting to the time it would take to go through the merchandise to pull them out? You may want to contact an attorney to review the contract and advise you what your next steps should be.
Marjorie A Bristol's answer You should consult a probate attorney. If your father left a will, you would have been entitled to notice of probate. If he didn't leave a will, you are entitled to a portion of his estate.
Leonard Robert Grefseng's answer The rules of civil procedure provide for "discovery" to aid in collection. In other words, you can demand by subpoena to make the debtor appear in court and answer questions about their work and assets. Your question doesn't specify whether your judgment was granted by the circuit or general sessions court, but this procedure is available in both courts ( there is a specific statute for sessions court). Do some internet research, I suspect there are lots of informative websites on collection...
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