One might argue it either way, but this is a question better suited for a landlord-tenant attorney than an environmental attorney. You could repost under the Landlord-Tenant section if the matter is still an issue. Good luck
The apple trees were on my property and cared for by the orchard company when I purchased my home 3.5 years ago. I put up a fence and the orchard was taken out and re-planted by a new orchard company after the surrounding orchard was sold. The new fruit company asked me to cut down my trees. I am... Read more »
This is a fairly complex setting and would probably be better suited to a consult with an attorney in Washington State than a Question & Answer Board. Based on Washington case law, an attorney would be in a better position to meaningfully assess the directive to remove trees or apply pesticides...Read more »
It depends on whether the tree was partially on the neighbor's property as well, whether there's an easement, or whether there's an imminent hazard caused by your tree that impacts the neighbor's property. More details are necessary to provide a professional analysis of your...Read more »
It could depend on what the government is pursuing the person for/or what the government has taken action against the person in the past for, and whether those things are relevant to, or directly/indirectly connected to the suit. A consultation with a Washington attorney who had additional facts...Read more »
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...Read more »
I drive rural roads with wildlife from small to big to bigger. Deer often cross the road unannounced. I often have to slam the breaks to avoid a collision. Drivers behind me get pissed and have a near miss. Rural roads = barely patrolled. So drivers go fast and will drive where ever there is... Read more »
You aren't responsible for wild animals--no one is. As far as domesticated animals, the owner of the animal is responsible for them. In the example you gave I don't see why you would be at fault--the other individual collided with the deer, not with you.
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