• Content count

  • Joined

  • Last visited

  1. The word "restitution" is derived from the same root as "restore" and refers to the returning of something that was taken. Nothing was taken from you, so the concept of restitution doesn't make sense. The length of your probation was determined by the court. If the court sentenced you in excess of what the law allows, that's something you could have challenged at the time. If this is merely a situation where your PO made a mistake and didn't take you off probation when he should have, you might have a claim if you suffered any harm as a result. Your post doesn't mention anything about this, however. As far as the mechanics of the probation process, that something only someone local will be able to address, and, as far as I know, no one from Nebraska follows these boards regularly.
  2. Of course. Why would you think the answer might be otherwise?
  3. No. Not unless an employee or agent of the landlord broke them. I'm not sure why the kitchen being "taken away" should obligate the landlord to "feed" them. However, it sounds like the work effectively renders the apartment unhabitable such that the landlord ought to be obligated to pay for alternate accommodations until they can get back in.
  4. I suggest consulting with a medical malpractice attorney. We aren't going to be able to resolve anything for you here.
  5. SMH... Agree with Jack that you have no business being a landlord without having some concept of all this. When? Immediately? If the tenants have vacated the premises and turned over possession to you, then the lease is effectively terminated. However, if the other persons that moved in don't move out, you'll have to go to court to evict them. As far as how to deal with the deposit and the apparent move out without proper notice, you need to speak with a local landlord-tenant attorney so that you make sure everything is done properly. Then I suggest you seriously re-evaluate whether you want to continue being a landlord.
  6. I have no idea what you're talking about or how this relates to the OP's situation and don't care to clutter the thread discussing unrelated hypotheticals.
  7. If she and you have signed the trust instrument, there is no need for her to go to a bank or set up "a trust account." All she need to is transfer whatever assets she wants to use to fund the trust to you (e.g., by writing a check to you). You would then open a bank account. No, but the existence of the trust is meaningless until and unless it is funded. Obviously, your mother cannot fund the trust after she dies (although someone else could, I suppose). Correct. The "location" of the bank account is irrelevant. I think you're asking whether the existence of the trust will impact eligibility for certain government benefits. One would need to review the trust instrument to opine intelligently about that, but I think it goes without saying that income and support she receives from the trust will impact eligibility for need-based government benefits. I have no idea what "SNT" might stand for, but the account should be titled in "[your name], Trustee of the [name of trust]." In this day and age, I don't really know what "move the trust account" means, but the account should be "located" somewhere that is convenient for you, as the trustee, since you'll be the person in control of the account. You absolutely should not undertake the responsibility of being a trustee without at least consulting with -- and better, retaining -- a trust attorney so that you can be sure you're doing things correctly. In other words, you want the public to pay for your sister's care despite non-public resources being available for that purpose. Given your mother's condition, it may be too late, but that's something that she needs to discuss with a trust attorney.
  8. Well...that depends on what "make [him] give a statement means" and will also depend on the extent to which the police knew or had reason to know he is "mentally challenged," and your post doesn't say anything about either of these things. As a very general matter, police may interrogate minors without a parent or guardian present, but some states may restrict that (and you didn't identify your state). It's also not clear from your post if your son is still in custody or if charges have been filed. If he's still in custody or if charges have been filed, you should consult with a criminal defense attorney ASAP.
  9. Well...the time between 5/1/11 and 11/1/16 is exactly five years and six months (i.e., 66 months). However, if those were the dates inserted into item 6a on the FL-343, then it required 67 monthly payments. Since I haven't seen that paperwork and you haven't quoted it, I can't really comment on that, but it's certainly possible that your separate MSA (which I assume was incorporated into the judgment of dissolution) conflicted with the FL-343, in which case seeking clarification from the court would be appropriate (if doing so were justified by the amount of $$ at issue).
  10. This is a three and a half year old thread. If you have a question that is unrelated to the OP's situation, start a new thread.
  11. Let's start here. While you claim you didn't deserve this grade, it is obvious that your teacher thought you did deserve the grade (otherwise, he/she would not have "givin [sic]" it to you. Had you explained why you don't think you deserve the grade, your claim might be meaningful, but you didn't do that. Therefore, no one here has any reason to assume you are correct. What does that mean? "Proof" of what? And what do other students' grades have to do with you? It's about your grade, not theirs. Right? Anyone can sue anyone for anything, but the ability to sue has nothing to do with the merits of any legal action, and you haven't provided us with any information from which one could conclude you have any possibility of suing successfully.
  12. Admissible for what purpose? Did you intend to write "inadmissible"? Not sure what this means (I would expect a teacher to write more clearly). Share what?
  13. I assume you're talking about line 6a on FL-343, in which case, the order doesn't say anything about paying "for 5 1/2 years" (unless you modified the form). I can't tell from your post what your intent was at the time. It sounds like you're claiming that your intent was to make 66 monthly payments, in which case, if the first payment was made on May 1, 2011, the 66th payment would be due on October 1, 2016. However, the statement on the FL-343 that you "must pay to [your ex-wife] as . . . spousal support . . . $____ per month . . . through November 1, 2016" means exactly what it says. You didn't tell us what you put on the next line ("payable on the (specify): ____ day of each month" or "Other (specify)," and that's important to your question. If the payments are to be made on the first of each month, then your final payment will be due on November 1, 2016. If that's not what it says, please let us know what it does say.
  14. "Fair" has nothing to do with it. It's entirely a matter of evaluating the evidence, which I assume is limited to your statement and the other driver's statement. Since you appear to be uncertain as to what happened, if the other driver is certain, it is likely that the insurer will accept what she said. I don't really understand the question, but you're free to call the adjuster handling the claim and try to convince him/her that you weren't 100% at fault. I'm sure there are. This isn't the sort of thing for which case authority will be helpful. Fight it how? Before answering, read your policy.