Timur Akpinar's answer You could additionally post this in the Criminal Law section. Criminal law attorneys would be able to provide more meaningful input on the issues mentioned here than personal injury attorneys would.
Wesley Winsor's answer this is not really my area of law here, so I would encourage you to seek more advice, but to my understanding, if the ex has sole physical custody, then they can decide where to live independent of your preferences. You still have a say in medical decisions and other areas, but they have independence on where to live.
Wesley Winsor's answer If you are doing it voluntarily, then no you don't have a right to sue her. She is supposed to be using the funds she is collecting to take care of her son. If she isn't, then the son has a claim or the father has a claim against her. If you are the guardian of the son then you might as well.
With only volunteer status, you don't have standing to assert a claim on the child support funds received by your sister.
Jason Brooks' answer You may still be able to register the trademark for use In Class 41 (Entertainment Services) with your scope of services limited to something like music production/distribution; but it really depends on the Summer Camps's mark - i..e how are they using it? What class are they registered in? etc.
If you want to email me, I'd be happy to review and discuss your options - Jason@altviewlawgroup.com
Brent J Huff's answer Technically, yes. However, the facts as you have provided them might not create probable cause to charge you with possession. The existence of weed in your car without you, does not on it's own, meet the definition of the crime. With that said, if the prosecutor's office has reason to believe that facts beyond these exist, they could charge even after-the-fact. If the police contact you, you have a right to remain silent. If the police contact you or if you believe that they may be...
Wesley Winsor's answer In my opinion it would be difficult to persuade a Court that you should get damages. If the lease is silent on the matter, you would have to show detrimental reliance. Meaning, that they knew it would cost you if you didn't get the space on time, and that you relied on their representation that you would get the space on time.
For example, you were paying for space in a hangar and the nearest hangar from the one rented was 500 miles away and an additional $1,000/month and the hangar...
Wesley Winsor's answer Contracts with auto-renewals are valid. It cuts both ways, if you didn't want to move they couldn't terminate the contract for another year.
More common than the auto renewal contract is the one that goes a month to month after the expiration of the initial term.
I am not sure I would fight it, but you could help them find a new tenant, and at that point they could not justify charging you for the additional 3 months. They have a duty to cover and mitigate damages so if...
Wesley Winsor's answer It is hard to say. Most estate planning will do this at a flat rate if they do it all. The reason they may not want to update (meaning drafting an amendment or a codicil) is that they believe that they will be held responsible for the rest of the contents of of the document even if you they are only modifying one provision and they do not want to spend the time necessary to become familiar enough with the 20 page document or it would not be worth it for you to do so. In the end it would be...
Wesley Winsor's answer Your mom is a contingent agent to carry out the terms of the trust. Until your step-grandma either resigns, becomes incapacitated or dies, your mom has no authority over the trust property by virtue of the trust agreement.
Peter Munsing's answer If its a company you work for it will be different than if it's from a product is diiferent from other cases. Contact a member of the Utah Trial Lawyers Assn in your county. They give free consults.
Wesley Winsor's answer Yes, the contract is enforceable. If the business is expired, the only thing that it means is that, they can get in trouble with the department of corporations and they may be personally liable rather than having the limited liability they probably thought they had.
Wesley Winsor's answer Contracts are enforceable against those who have signed them. So if you signed a lease but the LL never did, then they could hold you to it, but you might not be able to hold them to it. Signatures are just one method of "acceptance" of a contract. Performance is another. So if you had a lease and neither of you signed it, but you paid the amount written on the lease every month and the LL allowed you stay there, then that would be another example of "acceptance".
Sounds like a great place to eat. If the only thing you share is the recipe for the rootbeer, your father has nothing to worry about.
I would imagine that you will want to capitalize on some of the brand awareness that your father has. I would set up a licensing agreement between the both of you giving you a right to sell the rootbeer from his proprietary recipe and license to market it as "Root Beer Store" root beer. If you do that, then that would be the extent of your...
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