RetiredinVA

Members
  • Content count

    2,613
  • Joined

  • Last visited

  • Days Won

    50

RetiredinVA last won the day on March 19

RetiredinVA had the most liked content!

7 Followers

About RetiredinVA

  • Rank
    Platinum Contributor

Recent Profile Visitors

8,956 profile views
  1. Doesn't matter if you are correct or not. Your claim was dismissed. You could have filed a new claim based on matters that were actionable. You would,of course, have to file your new claim within the limitations period. Did you do so?
  2. A Texas criminal or post sentencing specialist may be able to answer your question. Good time, early release, and other such provisions are extremely complicated and sometimes don't make a lot of sense. Be happy she is coming home.
  3. This is not a lawyer referral site and you should not expect any of the participants to respond to you privately. There is a "find a lawyer"tab at the top of the findlaw pages whichyou can use to findan attorney. However, I suspect you claims are probably barred by the statute of limitations. Also, hard to imagine haw the freedom of information act will be relevant to your issues.
  4. Since we have no way of interpreting a document we have never seen it is impossible to give any concrete answers to your questions. Everything about a trust is to be interpreted according to the words on the paper. I suggest you take a copy of the trust document to a local estate and trust attorney for an interpretation.
  5. What if you just buy a ticket from Indiana to California and avoid going to jail? Can you not accept the fact that you have no legal right to keep your nephew from his father?
  6. There is no way for us to predict what the prosecutor will do in your case. Talk to your lawyer.
  7. There is no law that requires a merchant to accept returns unless it is clearly stated that items may be returned. Whether a merchant accepts returns or not is a matter of policy and customer relations. Your problem is a customer relations problem, not a legal problem.
  8. There are really no significant legal issues in your story. The question is whether the prosecutor and eventuaally the judge or jury believes you knew nothing about the drugs or gun. That is a fact question. It is up to your attorney to convince the prosecutor to drop the charges against you or successfully defend you in court. I doubt there is anything you can learn here that would help you or your attorney. BTW, Justin is not your friend.
  9. Of course there are laws about involuntary commitment. Apparently you reported that someone you know was in a serious mental health crisis state. Once you did so the person was examined and found to require involuntary commitment. At that point you are no longer involved. The decision to hold the person for up to five days for evaluation and treatment is up to the medical professionals. Although it was required that someone initiate the commitment the petitioner need not be involved at all thereafter. Unless you are the person who was committed you have no standing to fight anything.
  10. Your post is not very clear. Guardian for who? How were you involved with the guardian and the ward? What company did you inform? How was the company you worked for involved with anything? When did you go to the doctor for the infection? How do you know the flea bite caused the infection and that the flea belonged to the guardian's dog?
  11. You could be arrested for kidnapping.
  12. Seriously? Go to the library and check out a book on how to start a business.
  13. If it involves the same issue, you should get the record of the first filing and file it with the second court as an exhibit to a motion to mdismiss the second filing. Then ask the second court to sanction her for repetitive, frivolous and vexatious filing.
  14. Realize you could be fired for almost any reason or for no reason at all unless you had a contract or were subject to a union contract. Failure of the lab to follow federal standards and chain of custody rules may make test results inadmissible in a criminal prosecution, but such rules do not apply when an employer is merely suspicious of employee behavior and trying to figure out why the employee is "acting wierd".