Bryan Thomas Kroes' answer A full answer to your question will require a more fact-intensive analysis. Generally, copyright law will afford protection of the fictional character itself when it has appeared in a copyrightable work and has a life of its own within that work, however, achieving a level of distinctiveness such that the character can be copyrighted can be tricky. Depending on distinctiveness, you could also explore trademark of the name. You may want to consider contacting an experienced attorney to explore...
Brian R. Zimmerman's answer Responsibility for the run-off will depend upon a lot of factors. Understanding your legal rights and responsibilities in this situation before it escalates further would most likely save you time, money and aggravation. A real estate lawyer will be able to advise you further.
Brian R. Zimmerman's answer Whether you can terminate the Offer will depend on the terms of the contingency contained in the Offer. Oftentimes there are time limits for both the Seller's compliance with the terms, and the time period in which a Buyer is permitted to terminate. Prompt review of the Offer would be best to preserve your rights.
Aaron W Schenk's answer Not necessarily in a criminal sense. Normally, there might be the chance of civil liability. But, most universities have sovereign immunity based on their relationship to the state.
I found that there are three exceptions to the general rule, listed below:
Below are three situations in which dependent children could be eligible for Medicare:
If you have end-stage renal disease (ESRD) and need regular dialysis treatments or a kidney transplant, and are currently receiving Social Security or Railroad Retirement Board benefits, your spouse and dependent children may qualify for...
Thomas B. Burton's answer A revocable living trust will provide a variety of good options for you. You could structure your trust so that after you pass your assets provide income for life to your current spouse, with the principal passing to your children upon your surviving spouse's death. You could also provide your surviving spouse with a lifetime interest in your home (held in trust) and immediate cash gifts (if desired). Furthermore, you can provide for yourself in the case you are ever incapacitated and unable to...
Peter Munsing's answer Missing a stitch would be hopefully reveled by the surgery in December. I'm not hearing you were told much about what is going on. Maybe ask that doctor if it is usual and if not what the causes are etc.
I am assuming that the people you've been seeing are specialists in hernias.
Was amesh involved? Those can cause complications.
Salim U. Shaikh's answer This being a management issue of your apartment, it would be appropriate if those who have similar concerns must join hands and make a request to Health dept. for inspection and remedial measures against such health hazard activities. It would help to supplement your doctor's recommendation and make way for your move out at the cost of the commonbond/owner.
Michael Hales' answer I'm a little confused with some of the facts here, but I can answer any questions you have about the timeshare matter. I recently wrote an article about legal options regarding timeshares that you can access here: https://www.targheelaw.com/article
If you have any questions about that issue, let me know. Otherwise, I recommend reaching out to a local attorney in Wisconsin regarding the other issues. Some may be willing to negotiate a fee agreement based on those potential future...
Frank Pasternak's answer Under Wisconsin personal injury law, a person who's injury was caused by the negligence of another may recover that sum of money that a jury decides will fairly and reasonably compensate them for their past pain, suffering, disability and/or disfigurement. That sum includes damages related to physical pain, humiliation, embarrassment, worry and distress suffered in the past as well as any impairment to normal activities, pleasures, and benefits of life. If there is medical support that such a...
Frank Pasternak's answer I highly recommend that you contact a reputable Wisconsin worker’s compensation attorney. I cannot say for sure but it sounds as though your injury may be covered under Wisconsin worker's compensation laws. I'm happy to provide you a professional referral if you call me at 262-785-0802.
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