Jump to content

doucar

Members
  • Content Count

    1,983
  • Joined

  • Last visited

  • Days Won

    60

Everything posted by doucar

  1. Texas expungement law[1] allows expungement of arrests which did not lead to a finding of guilt, and class C misdemeanors if the defendant received deferred adjudication, and completed a community supervision.[1] If the defendant was found guilty, pleaded guilty, or pleaded no contest to any offense other than a class "C" misdemeanor, it is not eligible for expungement; however, it may be eligible for non-disclosure if deferred adjudication was granted. An Order of NonDisclosure acts is an option for those that are not eligible for an expungement/expunction in Texas. An Order of Non-Disclosure does not completely eradicate your record like that of a criminal expungement, but seals it from public domain. Your record may be visible to certain government agencies but to the rest of the public, it will not be able to be viewed/found.[8] Typically, record sealing in Texas is available to those who have successfully completed all terms of deferred adjudication probation. For a misdemeanor in Texas, you can seal your record immediately after completing your deferred adjudication. For a felony, you must wait 5 years to seal your record. The following charges are never eligible for a non-disclosure: Aggravated and Regular Sexual Assault Indecency with a Child Prohibited Sexual Conduct Aggravated Kidnapping Burglary of Habitation with intent to commit the above-listed offenses Compelling Prostitution Sexual Performance of a Child Child Pornography charges Unlawful Restraint, Kidnapping, or Aggravated Kidnapping of a person younger than 17 years old Attempt, conspiracy, or solicitation to commit any of the above-listed offenses Capital Murder or Murder Injury to a Child, Elderly or Disabled person Abandoning or Endangering a Child Violation of a Protective Order Stalking Family Violence The Texas Young Lawyers Association and State Bar of Texas provide an informational packet about expungement as a service to the public.[
  2. You do realize that we are all volunteers, and it is after 11:30 on the east coast. I am not sure what assistance you are looking for. But if you want him to go away and not involve you own insurance company, you will need to pay him and get a release from him, as you have already noted.
  3. You notify the support division of your District Attorney's office, if they do spousal support collection they will open a file and forward the case to the state where he is located. If that state does spousal support enforcement, they will begin proceedings to garnish his wages. You may have noticed a theme. If they do spousal support collections, as the DA's offices receive a financial incentive to collect child support, but often not spousal support. The contempt will have to wait until he comes back to California, as his new state doesn't have jurisdiction over a California contempt order. Otherwise, you will have to hire an attorney in his state to domesticate your California support order and begin collections.
  4. (perhaps some sort of collection procedure unique to Virginia) It is, collection proceedings begin in General District Court with a warrant in debt.
  5. You could be liable for their court costs.
  6. you can get one and your court costs will automatically be added to any judgment you might get. But, whether you will prevail depends upon a number of factors not in your post.
  7. Two things I would do. 1. Contact the local police and sheriff with a copy of the order and see if they will help you pick up your daughter. If not, 2. File for contempt of court against the grandparent who is keeping the child in violation of the order. This will take some time, so try the police department first.
  8. If you win, you can be awarded filing fee and serivce fee, but nothing for your time. It could rise to the level of harrassment, but one persons harrassment is anothers pursuasion to move but that is not a cause of action for a lawsuit. How would you prove damages? Just move.
  9. From what you have posted, I see nothing to sue your landlord for. Being a jerk does not in and of itself give you a cause of action. You may be able to sue him for access to your computer, but not for monetary damages. But, If he gives you the proper notice, I believe it is 30 days, he can begin eviction proceedings to have the sheriff move you and stuff out to the street.
  10. I would prefer if people familiar with USA law would reply. We are all familiar with the laws of the United States, especially the attorneys who have all be educated and practice(d) in the USA,
  11. What makes you ask such a question? PG is an attorney and is just trying to get more information to see if there is anything we can do or say that would help you. I too tried to google "well check law" and found nothing.
  12. Possibly for the woman that was not hired. I don't see one for you.
  13. If your mother was going to retire next month on social security, with the severance sh may come out ahead. I month should not affect her social security retirement.
  14. Because the law and treat a refusal as a failure.
  15. You can file in Florida, Kansas and Tennessee. You would file in Kansas with ancilliary probates filed in Tennessee and Florida depending upon how the real estate is titled, to deal with the real estate. If there is no personal property in Kansas, you can skip Kansas, but will have to file in the other two.
  16. To get answers to most of your questions, you are going to have to consult with an attorney in Louisiana. Unlike the other 49 states, Louisiana civil law is based on French civil law rather than English common law. And while there are 9 states that have community property they are all different and unique as 8 of them are based on Spanish law particularly Louisiana which as I said is based on French law.
  17. I am sure someone has. Do you have a legal question?
  18. I would go ahead with your plans, as it is impossible to comment on what has not yet been filed. If he files something, that is when you respond to whatever he has filed. But if you have complied with Washington law regarding moving out of state, and the judge has signed off on it (if that is required) go ahead with your plans.
  19. Contact a lawyer in the Parish you were originally sentenced in.
  20. Make sure his attorney knows all the facts and circumstances.
  21. Assuming Arizona law is similar to the three states I have practiced in, the statute of limitations can be used to stop an affirmative action, but can always (or almost always) be used as a defense to an action, if it applies at all.
  22. Rather than tagging, or necroposting, onto a 2 1/2 year old dormant thread, please start your own thread.
  23. The return key is your friend. A giant block of text begs not to be read. Try again with paragraph breaks and less unnecessary detail.
×
×
  • Create New...