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Everything posted by adjusterjack

  1. That's easy. You go right to the FL landlord tenant statutes and study them carefully. Everything you need to know is in there. http://www.leg.state.fl.us/Statutes/index.cfm?App_mode=Display_Statute&Search_String=&URL=0000-0099/0083/0083PARTIIContentsIndex.html http://www.leg.state.fl.us/Statutes/index.cfm?App_mode=Display_Statute&URL=0000-0099/0082/0082ContentsIndex.html&StatuteYear=2018&Title=->2018->Chapter 82 If you have specific questions, ask away. Explain what's happening to you and we might be able to guide you further. Also read your lease. There may be things in the lease that aren't addressed by statute but obligate you under contract law.
  2. Depends on the terms of the lease and the rules of the apartment. What, exactly, does "sitting in a breezeway" mean? How many people at one time? Are they sitting on chairs or on the floor? Are they smoking? Drinking? Playing music? Are they in the way of people going to and fro? I can't imagine that one person sitting in a chair reading a book being an issue. Must be more to "sitting in a breezeway" if management has their dander up.
  3. adjusterjack


    "...the company I did some work for" is my guess. The work is my guess. If you were an employee you can make a wage claim with the state. If you were an independent contractor you can file a lawsuit in small claims court. Or you can make a wage claim with the state and claim to have been an employee who was illegally classified as an independent contractor.
  4. No. Criminals are in jail for punishment not for the convenience of them or their friends and relatives.
  5. Because they want to, in order to reduce the cost of the claim. A judge might disagree. Probably. It's very common at intersections in Phoenix.
  6. If she entered the intersection on the green and was stuck there when it went from green to yellow to red, she is not at fault.
  7. Jeez, that's a complete 180 from what you wrote in your first post.
  8. Either your daughter sues the other driver for 100% or she uses her collision coverage and let's her own insurance company go after reimbursement. If she was injured to any serious extent, she can consult a personal injury attorney. I also don't see any liability on her part.
  9. The neighbor did you a big favor and you're thinking trouble because the tractor is still there? Yikes. Bake him some cookies and gently ask him when he would be able to retrieve his tractor. For all you know he may be waiting on you to say whether there's more work or not.
  10. You didn't check all this when you bought the property. Anything you found out now could have been found out before even making an offer. Why are the terms of your title policy coming as a surprise to you now? Didn't you read it when you got it? Actually, even before you got it you would have gotten a commitment for title insurance that outlined what was covered and what wasn't. All I can suggest is that you pay for the surveys, and get the pins set in concrete and then photograph them with appropriate landmarks in the photos, so this doesn't happen again.
  11. You have no case against anybody but yourself for not having the right insurance. You own and drive a truck for a living. Insurance is your life blood. There's no excuse for being clueless about it. There is nothing you can do but pay your towing bill out of pocket and figure out how to repair or replace your truck with your own money. Before you put it on the road again, get yourself to an independent insurance agent who has experience with truckers' insurance and get it done right. Don't rely on anybody else.
  12. You could get your butt sued back into the stone age just for posting that flyer on this site. I strongly suggest you remove it and then remove Batman and Robin from the flyer.
  13. Since you apparently didn't, you'll have to go through probate now.
  14. And a necroposter of a 9 month old discussion. I hope you got some inner satisfaction chastising people with your superior intellect because it's not going to mean squat to any of us.
  15. I thought I answered this. Short of a lawsuit it's not going to happen. Understand, though, that the review will eventually sink to the bottom and nobody will care.
  16. I'm still not getting it and suggest you get back in touch with your lawyer as you may still have an enforceable agreement for alimony even if he quits his job. And you certainly may be able to enforce the lack of notice as part of the original court case.
  17. Yes, it's legal, and common. A Motion for Summary Judgment can be filed pretty much at any stage of the litigation. Google it and you'll find plenty of information about it. The jury trial is not moot. If you respond properly to the MSJ and get it denied you proceed to the jury trial. You have to respond to the MSJ and tell why the MSJ should not be granted. Absolutely.
  18. What agreement? Are you quoting word for word or just paraphrasing? Leaving what? Dismissed? What is "this"? What rights and how were they "dismissed"? Breaching an agreement (whatever that agreement may be) is not likely to be a "crime" subject to prosecution, fines, or jail, but it could be a tort (civil wrong) for which there may be a remedy. Well, you are going to have to come up with a much better explanation of what happened to you because your post is incomprehensible.
  19. So people like me can suggest things like this: A site like this is just a starting point. Had you mentioned your state I would have provided a link to information that you can easily find by googling the topic. But since you didn't, I didn't. PS. You generally don't need a lawyer to file for a name change. BTW, why isn't your name on the birth certificate?
  20. And you signed the lease anyway? Yikes.
  21. Hence my suggestion to check property ownership records.
  22. It occurs to me that you can also check with the state's business records to see how the business was set up and in whose name it was. https://ecorp.sos.ga.gov/BusinessSearch
  23. Probably. Married people typically own everything jointly with right of survivorship. Well, one thing you can do is look up their home in the county property records. If they owned it jointly with right of survivorship, she automatically got ownership the moment he died. And it's a good bet that, from there, everything else was owned jointly. And you would get nothing unless there were assets owned as his sole and separate property. That would be up to any given lawyer. All you can do is call around and ask.
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