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Everything posted by adjusterjack

  1. 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.
  2. 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.
  3. 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.
  4. 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.
  5. 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?
  6. And you signed the lease anyway? Yikes.
  7. Hence my suggestion to check property ownership records.
  8. 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
  9. 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.
  10. Google name change for a minor with the name of your state and learn all about the court process. The court might not allow it unless you are married.
  11. You should have sent a photo anonymously by mail.
  12. It's entirely possible that she didn't understand what was happening. Unless you speak her language fluently you may never know exactly what happened so there's no sense kicking a dead horse. Cancel the card if you like. The credit score will recover quickly.
  13. It's usually women that want to recant and forgive their abusers. They often wind up dead. Stop being stupid. This is a violent woman that has no business being in your life. Don't interfere with the prosecution. Keep your mouth shut until you go to testify and then tell what happened. Meantime, don't have anything to do with her.
  14. You mean what used car dealers still are. I got a chuckle at your last post. Not laughing at you. More of an ironic chuckle as I am closing on a house purchase this week after several months of looking and running into the same stuff that you've run into. The gimmicks, the games, the lying ads, photos that make everything look bigger, bidding wars. Not restricted to California. I'm in Arizona and that stuff happens here, too. It's unfortunate that it's a seller's market and the more desirable homes get multiple offers within the first few days on the market and often get bid above listing price. I'm an old guy who has had many years experience buying and selling a few houses along the way so I've gotten used to it all. I can tell you stories. You just have to keep plugging away at it until you find the house you want at the price you want and you just have to be willing to walk away when the BS starts. I walked away from plenty this year until I found the one that worked out for me. Just keep at it and one will work out for you, too. But never trust anything a realtor or a seller tells you without verifying it. Buyers' agents are no better than sellers' agents. They are also whores to the commission. After I move in, I'll put my old house up for sale and I'm sure I'll have a new round of BS from buyer's agents and low-balling flippers.
  15. Joe, is there something happening to you now, or has happened in the past, that gives rise to your questions?
  16. When I first got my hearing aids I was amazed at the sound of my feet on gravel, the sound of the wind, and peeing sounded like Niagara Falls.
  17. Me, too. If you are interested in a technical explanation check out the attached files. I downloaded the article several years ago when I started wearing hearing aids. Very enlightening. I bet your audiogram looks like the second one on the first page, just like mine, or close to it.
  18. Buy her a book: Stephen Hawking: A Biography https://www.amazon.com/Stephen-Hawking-Biography-Kristine-Larsen/dp/1591025745 Might inspire her.
  19. No. The document you (and others) sign with a real estate agent or a listing service is a contract that memorializes the obligations that the seller and the agent have to each other. It is not a purchase/sale agreement with a buyer.
  20. Ditto that. We're all friends here, and can provide moral support in addition to the legal stuff.
  21. That's not the way it works. There has to be medical evidence of a terminal disease. Doctors have to dot a lot of i's and cross a lot of t's. If they don't get it right they could lose there immunity and end up unlicensed and in jail. That should be scary enough to keep a doctor from being manipulated by his patient no matter how good the patient is at it.
  22. It's as good a place as any and, as you know, we all read all the forums anyway. You should thoroughly and carefully read the statute. The provisions may allay your concerns. http://leginfo.legislature.ca.gov/faces/codes_displayText.xhtml?lawCode=HSC&division=1.&title=&part=1.85.&chapter=&article= There are some serious checks and balances in the statute, not the least of which is the definition of "terminal disease." There is also some serious (even draconian) paperwork involved for both patient and doctor. Given those requirements I don't see your mother succeeding in charming any doctor into going through that process to the point of actually providing the drug. On to your questions. This answers both. If she becomes mentally incompetent (dementia, alzheimer's, etc) that's a whole nother issue. But if she actually does some day become terminally ill and is still mentally competent, you won't be able to prevent it. Nor will you be able to sue any doctor that properly provides the drug. Unfortunately, even without being able to get the drug if she is seriously determined to commit suicide, there are a lot of ways she can do it. However, I tend to treat The same way I would treat "I have made a decision to quit smoking on my own terms within the next few months." With a considerable amount of skepticism.
  23. This is probably the best answer that you will get from strangers on the internet. Tax_Counsel is an attorney. If your question arises because of something happening to you personally, I suggest you consult an Arkansas attorney.
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