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adjusterjack

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Everything posted by adjusterjack

  1. The how is explained by the did. Sure. But what for? He's serving a sentence for a crime. Nobody's doing anything wrong to him. Sure. Yes, if you can find one who will do that. Call around. No need. Wouldn't be anything anybody here could do anything about.
  2. No. It's also called "having you over a barrel."
  3. Install video cameras and call the police when you have evidence of trespassing. Catch them on your property and call Animal Control. Buy a gun, learn how to use it. I'm "elderly" too and I have one. Check your noise ordinance and call the police if it's being violated. Call the health department. Consult an attorney about a private nuisance lawsuit. You might also call your zoning and building departments to see if there is some violation of codes given the use of the property.
  4. Then it's not you who incurred the late fees, it's your employer who, for some reason, didn't pay the bill on time. Not your problem. And since you are already no longer working there your option is to tell your former employer where to stick his late fees. Lesson learned from this fiasco: NEVER use the corporate credit card for personal expenses. Even if it's expressly allowed by the employer, it's still a bonehead move.
  5. My answer assumes that the credit card bill goes directly to you which means that you incurred the late fees by not paying the bill when it was due. That's not your employer's fault and it's irrelevant whether your employer approved your expenses on time or not. You should have paid the bill on time and sought reimbursement.
  6. Yes. If you rob a bank and go right back in and give back the money you'll still be prosecuted.
  7. You hire a lawyer. You obviously don't have a clue as to how to handle this.
  8. To be clear, you are not hiring a lawyer to defend you for a speeding ticket. Sounds reasonable to get the paperwork done that cheap. Though, I suspect, you would just have to call the court and request the school by yourself. But if you don't want to do that, it's up to you.
  9. You're proud of that? You may be dead or in jail before you get that doctorate. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hxGgnI6kCrs And foolish enough to believe that all an attorney will cost you is 50 bucks. Why not? They will be happy to do it for the $1500 to $2500 that they will charge you. With your record as an habitual offender an attorney could keep you out of jail. As I said earlier, a $1500 to $2500 fee which is typical for handling traffic cases. If you don't believe me, call around and ask how much the fee is to defend you on a traffic ticket. Made me laugh. At you, not with you. As for the $25 in that ad, that's just for the class, for which you need authorization from the court first. That doesn't cover attorney representation.
  10. The statute says "three days." Saturday is a day, Sunday is a day, Monday is a day. That's three days from the receipt of the notice. https://law.justia.com/codes/ohio/2018/title-19/chapter-1923/section-1923.04/ If the legislature wanted it any other way it would have written the statute differently. For example "three business days" or "three days not counting Saturday, Sunday and holidays." You read a statute by what it says, not by what it doesn't say. Three days is three days.
  11. So? What is the landlord saying about how long visitors can stay? That's what counts.
  12. The police have a right to go phishing and if a suspect is foolish enough to talk, then that suspect is likely to be doomed. Read "You Have the Right to Remain Innocent" by Law Professor James Duane. https://www.amazon.com/s?k=you+have+the+right+to+remain+innocent&crid=RVGY6UF6SKY6&sprefix=You+have+the+ri%2Caps%2C229&ref=nb_sb_ss_i_1_15 Actually, your son effectively "produced" the items so I don't see where the officer did anything that would get the needles suppressed regardless of how the report (which is not admissible) spins it. You are hardly unbiased and your testimony isn't likely to be given much weight. As for the body cam, if your son wants it, he will have to plead not guilty and go to trial to get it during discovery. Nobody's going to give it to him during plea negotiation, they are just going to scare him into a plea bargain. If you aren't happy with his PD you are free to consult a private attorney.
  13. What traffic violation? Why did he have syringes? Is he a drug addict?
  14. A "similar" name AND your account number. Something smells. Have you reported this to the police?
  15. The trouble with that comment is that the majority of employment agreements are not actually contracts, they are merely confirmations of employment and don't meet the required elements of a contract.
  16. Here's the cold hard facts of life. Your city bureaucrats will not raise a finger to stop your neighbor from building his deck and you are very naïve to think that going through some bureaucratic process is going to change anything. You are going to have to sue your neighbor and seek an injunction against (or removal of) the project if it is, indeed a violation that the bureaucrats don't want to acknowledge.
  17. Wrong in a moral sense, yes. Wrong in a legal sense, no. And that's what counts.
  18. Yes, the court did say that but it's only part of the quote and that's not what the case was about. The case hinged on whether the employee was discriminated against under anti-discrimination laws regarding disability. The court found that she wasn't disabled when she was fired and the rest of her allegations fell apart as well. The full comment of the court provides more insight: "At the end of the day, we need not, and do not, weigh in on whether it was unfair or misguided for Massage Envy to fire Lowe after she refused to cancel her trip to Ghana. As we have repeatedly and emphatically held, "[a]n employer may fire an employee for a good reason, a bad reason, a reason based on erroneous facts, or for no reason at all, as long as its action is not for a discriminatory reason" contrary to federal law." The decision is very interesting: https://www.leagle.com/decision/infco20190912060 By the way, that's a Florida case. There may be state laws on wrongful termination that apply in Michigan, but most likely not of any help to the OP's daughter.
  19. How about this: Take out your cell phone and dial 911 for emergency medical assistance and then stay put. The officer would have had to stand there waiting for the EMT to arrive and stabilize you. Another option. Get out of the car, walk into the gas station, ask for permission to stay there until your headache clears. I know hindsight is 20/20 but it's way, way too late to do anything about so pay up and get it cleared.
  20. You seem to be avoiding the question about the real reason she got fired after just 3 months. Maybe you don't know. Maybe your daughter didn't tell you the real reason. At any rate, not much more we can do for you here.
  21. Anybody who lives in an HOA should have their lawyer on speed dial.
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