Timur Akpinar's answer I don’t practice in Washington, but your question remains open for a month. It might be best for you to check with a Washington state environmental attorney. There aren’t details to go on here, but the government’s lawsuit could be an injunction. An attorney would be able to advise you of your individual remedies in light of the nature of the government’s lawsuit.
Hector E. Quiroga's answer It is hard to say. 2 months is an extremely short time for a citizenship application to be pending, so you are still within normal processing time. The only thing you can do is wait until they issue your interview notice
Timur Akpinar's answer You would need to discuss this with a Washington attorney at the soonest. I do not practice in Washington but your question was not picked up for four weeks. If you are contemplating legal action, you should consult with an attorney without delay because there could be notice of claim filing requirements that could be in the order of days. I can’t speak for Washington State, but public agencies, hospitals, and other government entities in general could be protected by short deadlines for...
Timur Akpinar's answer I don’t practice in Washington, D.C., but no one picked up your question for two weeks. It could be worth your time to consult with an attorney in your jurisdiction who handles slip and fall cases. In the very least, you could ask about deadlines and statutes of limitations you must act before to preserve your legal rights. Open and obvious can be self-evident in situations where there is a gaping hole on the ground with traffic cones and barricade tape surrounding it. If the concrete that...
Robert C. Hahn III's answer Really you cant keep it private. It is considered public information and is accessible via the PACER court system to the public if they register and are willing to pay 10cents a page to look at your bankruptcy pleadings.
Self-proving wills are easier to probate, but slightly more complicated to execute, as they require specific language and a notary. RCW 11.20.020(2). http://app.leg.wa.gov/RCW/default.aspx?cite=11.20.020
It's a scam. I would search Google for similar scams, that may ease your mind. You can always tell them to send you something in writing or ask where you can meet with someone in person, I'm sure they will decline.
Timur Akpinar's answer I do not practice in Washington. However, I noticed that your accident involved a public transit company. You should consult with a Washington attorney immediately because your claim could possibly involve short notice of claim requirements, which arise in lawsuits against transit authorities, cities, municipalities, towns, villages, or other public agencies/entities. These can be in the order of days.
Stan Glisson's answer There isn't any one answer for all cases, but there are certainly legal challenges that can sometimes result in suppression of the test result from evidence. You would need to go over the specific facts of your case with an experienced DUI lawyer to know if you have any legal defenses to fall back on.
Peter Munsing's answer Possibly though these cases can be difficult. Contact the State of Washington Assn for Justice for the county where it happened--they give free consults. They can tell you which insurance will pay which bills.
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