Timothy Denison's answer This is such a complex question with so many variables that it is impossible to properly answer here. It depends on whose name and how assets and liabilities are held as to what the proper action. Each can file separately if necessary, but generally speaking both parties are best served by filing a joint bankruptcy before the divorce. You need to get you parents to a competent bankruptcy attorney who can completely analyze their financial situation and advise them what to do and how and when...
Jason Anthony Greller's answer This has been a tough year for water damage. If you can prove that the Seller knew about prior problems then you have a strong claim. Most of these claims should be brought within the first two years to preserve your various statutes of limitations. I recommend you contact Atty John Laubmeier in Madison WI at the Stroud firm. He does a lot of this work and is good at assessing your claims.
Jason Anthony Greller's answer I'm surprised that the buyer's inspector did not note that the dryer was not vented. If the dryer is not vented then it should be a condenser dryer.
The issue here is whether or not you had knowledge of a condition affecting the property and failed to disclose that condition in your condition report. You can argue that this is not a condition that affects the property but the buyer will argue the opposite. The concern here for you is that the property manager seems likely to testify...
Jason Anthony Greller's answer You raise the relevant issue in the form of your question wherein you state that "the damages were not significant enough to replace the entire carpet." If that statement is true, then the landlord may not be entitled to withhold security deposits for this purpose. Security deposits may not be withheld for normal wear and tear. If a court concludes that the damage is beyond normal wear and tear AND that the damages were significant enough to replace the entire carpet, then the landlord would be...
Nathan DeLadurantey's answer You're going to need to file a motion with the court. You will need to explain (and show) how the plaintiff is no longer in business and that the judgment should be listed as satisfied. You may want to retain a lawyer to help you, as you are going to need to file a number of different documents with the court.
Peter Munsing's answer First, do what you can to stay in and get an honorable. Check with JAG corps on that. For immigration, you want to connect with a member of AILA in Madison.
There is a type of therapy called EMDR that is good for anxiety and any PTS you may have from harassment. If there are support groups for troops that have those issues, formally or informally, might also be a good stress reliever and give you emotional resources. Good luck!
Thomas B. Burton's answer If your question is whether the legal guardian can access the trust funds, it depends on whether the legal guardian is also the person named as trustee in the trust. If they are named as trustee then they will have the power to access and manage the trust funds for the benefit of the trust beneficiaries. You will have to look at the text of the trust document to see what the exact terms of the trust say. Usually these types of trusts are set up for the benefit of the settlor (the person who...
Peter Munsing's answer People are found not guilty for many reasons. There aren't enough facts to answer this, and also any answer would be hypothetical because what matters is what the DA thinks they can prove--and what they can't.
Thomas B. Burton's answer There are many reasons to use an irrevocable trust, but here are two quick ones. One, an irrevocable trust can be used to remove assets from your taxable estate, so if you have an estate that exceeds the current estate tax exemption levels ($11.18 million per person) you may want to use an irrevocable trust to transfer wealth to future generations. Second, irrevocable trusts are also used for asset protection purposes, such as when you want to engage in Medicaid Planning or other forms of asset...
T. J. Jesky's answer There are many side effects to Zoloft, and I am believe depression may be one of the side effects. However, shoplifting is a not a side effect Zoloft. It might help provide an explanation; however, it does not negate the shoplifting charge. You should find a local attorney in your area to help you fight this charge.
T. J. Jesky's answer Most likely GTR/E, can be either the Grantor or Grantee, based on whether or not is was the seller or buyer. The grantor is the person/entity who grants (sells) their property to another. The Grantee is the person acquiring (buying) the property. This is just an abbreviation to designate who transferred or accepted the transfer of the real property.
T. J. Jesky's answer Homeowner’s insurance might provide insurance coverage for these injuries. However, not all boat owners have boating insurance coverage through their homeowner’s policy. Your might or might not be able to file a claim against your own homeowner’s insurance for this type of injury. The next question, was whether or not negligence was the cause of the accident.
This is to easy, call your homeowner's insurance agent, and ask if this is covered by your policy.
T. J. Jesky's answer With 23 years of marriage, you are entitled to more to a hefty divorce package. First, you are still entitled to all of the money he took out of the joint account. Since you are still married, he is required to pay for your essentials, e.g., housing, food, healthcare, etc.
Don't worry if you do not have funds to hire an attorney. I am sure that there are many attorneys in Wisconsin who will take your case. Your husband will be required to pay your legal fees. Let me suggest you...
Hector E. Quiroga's answer Sometimes that is possible, though the fact that your fiancé is not in Spain legally might impact his case. You might try contacting email@example.com to find the answer.
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