Wesley Winsor's answer As long as you are on the deed, they are unable to kick you out. You are an owner. House ownership can be split among persons and sold separately from each other. Each owner will have an undivided right of use and enjoyment of the property ( you can's draw a line in the middle of the house and tell each owner to "stay" on their side).
I can't tell from your question who would be selling the house if the owner hasn't signed and you are on the deed, but if there is a willing seller,...
Answered on Dec 12, 2018
Wesley Winsor's answer Good question, it seems like you have understood the issues correctly. Your question of whether the breach is a "significant enough" breach is on point.
I think that you could certainly make a good argument that it is. The buildup of waste on a property due to non-disposal could and would make a place eventually uninhabitable and would certainly disturb your peace and enjoyment of the property with smells and clutter of undisposed garbage.
Wesley Winsor's answer I am not sure that you posited a question. I will try to answer what you might be asking and that is whether a hotel is liable to disclose or facilitate the return of property left at their hotel by tenants if the tenant reports that it was left there.
The hotel's position is that there was nothing found. This would be extremely difficult to prove that the hotel is responsible especially if they had rented the same room again after you had left. If you wanted to sue them, you would...
Wesley Winsor's answer You main question is whether a person who is illegally renting out his basement can evict a tenant.
The answer to that is yes. As between you and the Landlord the contract governs, therefore he can evict you for default of the agreement ( failure to pay rent). As between the Landlord and the City, the City code will govern so if the city decided to prosecute they will look to the law to figure out if he is guilty.
You are not party to the relationship between the Landlord and...
Wesley Winsor's answer The term "proportionate" isn't defined in the act and therefore you would need to look to CC & R's of HOA itself. If it is not defined in the CC & R'rs then it would take the ordinary meaning in an HOA or industry context.
You have the same rights as any other tenant who defaults on the lease. You could ask for a copy of the lease. Have you tried to do that?
Basically, if you are defaulting for payment, the Landlord has the right to evict you because you are breaching the contract. If the Landlord does evict you, then they will need to provide a copy of the lease agreement, so if they won't give it to you when you ask or a at least a copy of it, then they will need to do so when they sue...
The personal representative of your boyfriend's estate has the job of collecting and securing all property of the estate. The guns are part of the estate. In addition, Utah Law (which would be applied and respected in Wyoming) will empower the Personal Representative to compel delivery of the property. In simple terms, the Personal Representative can sue you to get your boyfriend's guns and will most likely be successful....
A competent person has the lowest priority of anyone. So yes, the answer is yes, but if a relative, or creditor, or anyone who has a beneficial interest in the estate wants to, then they will be able to.
Griffin Klema's answer The answer to your question should be obtained in a confidential setting with a lawyer, not here on a public forum. You wouldn't want a "bad" answer to be public information and then used against you later. The short answer is maybe, and I recommend you consult an attorney if you are concerned. An important factor is what kind of profits (ad revenue, or improved goodwill of other products) are you earning from your content.
Your issue is probably more trademark related than copyright....
Long answer: It depends on the willingness of the first company (who has the trademark registration) to either license its trademark rights, or otherwise work out a deal with the second company to allow a potentially confusingly similar mark to exist in the same market. The scope of the first company's rights also impacts the analysis (federal vs. state trademark registration, market geography, etc.). If the company is willing to settle a dispute or offer a license...
Griffin Klema's answer It is not clear what your question is (maybe you submitted the form before typing the full question?). The USPTO shows "Gary T. Jones" as the first named inventor on U.S. patent no. 6,093,224. The abstract for that patent does not include any names.
Hector E. Quiroga's answer We can’t answer the question re: visiting your fiancé/spouse in Sweden; for your spouse to visit you here s/he must show a preponderance of evidence that she will return to Sweden after visiting you. She doesn’t need a visa to visa, since Sweden is a visa waiver country, but proof of employment, residence, family, assets, etc. Being married to a USC spouse carries a great deal of weight when determining if someone will remain in the US or not, so your fiancé/spouse will really want to...
Wesley Winsor's answer I would need to look at the lease agreement in detail to tell you for sure, but unless the lease says something different, their notice to terminate the lease would apply as an early termination of your lease. If you wanted to sue for breach of contract and enforce the lease agreement you would have that right, but I would think that you could take it as an early termination and no enforce your right to stay.
In summary, you would be holding them to the early termination regardless of...
The lease is a contract between you and landlord. The term of the contract is stated in the lease. After the term of the contract expires it has to be ratified or renegotiated by the parties. Landlords can discriminate (refuse to rent to) based on certain behaviors but not ones protected by the fair housing act (race, religion, gender, and age). They can discriminate based on the fact that someone is a smoker or a non-smoker.
Timur Akpinar's answer An attorney looking at these facts might ask for further details. A Utah attorney who handles such matters could examine all statements/written evidence from you and the merchant to determine whether the elements of fraud, as alleged by the merchant, were met.
Justia Ask a Lawyer is a forum for consumers to get answers to basic legal questions. Any information sent through Justia Ask a Lawyer is not secure and is done so on a non-confidential basis only.
The use of this website to ask questions or receive answers does not create an attorney–client relationship between you and Justia, or between you and any attorney who receives your information or responds to your questions, nor is it intended to create such a relationship. Additionally, no responses on this forum constitute legal advice, which must be tailored to the specific circumstances of each case. You should not act upon information provided in Justia Ask a Lawyer without seeking professional counsel from an attorney admitted or authorized to practice in your jurisdiction. Justia assumes no responsibility to any person who relies on information contained on or received through this site and disclaims all liability in respect to such information.
Justia cannot guarantee that the information on this website (including any legal information provided by an attorney through this service) is accurate, complete, or up-to-date. While we intend to make every attempt to keep the information on this site current, the owners of and contributors to this site make no claims, promises or guarantees about the accuracy, completeness or adequacy of the information contained in or linked to from this site.