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RetiredinVA

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Everything posted by RetiredinVA

  1. "Adjudication withheld" means you were not found guilty. So, if the employer asks if you have ever been convicted of a crime, which is all they can ask, you should answer "no".
  2. "Adjudication withheld" means you were not found guilty. So, if the employer asks if you have ever been convicted of a crime, which is all they can ask, you should answer "no".
  3. Lett me see if I understand this. The post involves a "divorced man" and a single woman. Why is the man identified as a "divorced man"? Is there some sort of romantic involvement that is not further discussed? Anyway, this man and woman have conceived of a way for him to buy a property using his money and her credit score. So they apply for the mortgage and (fraudulently?) claim she will be responsible for payment of her share of the mortgage. Once the mortgage is granted and the property is purchased, the man asks the woman to turn over her interest in the property since she will not be paying any part of the mortgage. The woman feels that since her credit score was used she should be entitled to one half interest in the property. Since the man does not believe the woman is entitled to any interest in the property he threatens to stop making payments on the mortgage. This will eventually result in foreclosure on the mortgage. At that point, a family member of the man (who would not help him buy the property in the first place) will buy the property and evict the woman. If the mortgage is foreclosed, the poor woman will lose her entire investment in the venture and will have her credit score destroyed. She will also be rendered homeless since she will not be able to return to the home where she lived prior to her participation in this scheme. Because the man has destroyed the woman's credit score and has thrown her out onto the streets of San Bernardino, along with all the other homeless people already there, he should be arrested and thrown in jail. Of course, he won't be thrown in jail if convicted but will be branded as a "person previously involved in law enforcement." Have I left something out?
  4. Attorney's fees are not awarded for frivolous requests, such as for gas receipts for travel to a meeting.
  5. He would have to pay child support from the date when the mother filed the petition for child support but not before that. No, he cannot give up his responsibility to support his child because he doesn't want to.
  6. If you really want to get this cleared up without going to court, it will be up to the officer. He or she can inform the judge at the hearing that you are now in compliance which may result in the matter being dismissed or no-papered. Contact the officers and ask them. In making these suggestions,I am assuming your registration and insurance were only recently expired. If your registration and insurance had been expired for years that would be a different story.
  7. Yes. The second ticket will probably be dismissed. However, you need to either attend the court hearing or contact the second officer and show him you promptly complied and he or she may agree to ask it be dismissed. Depending on how long your plate was expired you may also get the first ticket dismissed on compliance if you go to court.
  8. Yes. The second ticket will probably be dismissed. However, you need to either attend the court hearing or contact the second officer and show him you promptly complied and he or she may agree to ask it be dismissed. Depending on how long your plate was expired you may also get the first ticket dismissed on compliance if you go to court.
  9. The fourth amendment does not prohibit searching a person's purse pursuant to a custodial arrest. The officer's police report is not a legal document and the officer can write anything she wants about the incidents of the arrest. Was the medication in your purse that you "tried for your ADD" prescribed bu a health care provider for that purpose? Why would you stop on the road and call 911 for an ambulance to take your son to a mental health facility?
  10. It is illegal to lie about material facts under oath. In some circumstances it could be charged as the crime of perjury. Is that what you want to hear?
  11. You did not identify your state and the procedure is state dependent. First, any property that is titled must be transferred into your father's name. If the estate is small, there may be a simple procedure for doing so. Then your father just signs the title over to you. If there is property that is not titled, like furniture, there should be no procedures required. Real estate is much more complicated. Cost and difficulty depends on the state and value of the estate.
  12. What does it say in the lease you agreed to?
  13. I do not pretend to know Arizona law. However, publishing a notice to file claims by UNKNOWN creditors means just that. If you actually know there is a valid bill outstanding and you don't pay, it you will be held personally liable to a high degree of certainity. If you want to play games, good luck.
  14. There are too many cars in your description. Where did the "red" car come from and how Was the driver involved. How much medical expense was involved? If there was significant injury you may have to sue all three drivers.
  15. Before or after the death of the testator/settlor? After the death of the testator, the will should be recorded. At that point it is a public document and it can be viewed at the clerk's office or a copy can be obtained from the clerk. Before the death of the testator, no one is entitled to know the contents of the will. Wills take effect at death and are simply pieces of paper until then. Access to the text of a trust is normally only available to a beneficiary of the trust. A statutory heir is not necessarily a beneficiary or potential beneficiary of the trust. The trustee can also specify that no one can have access to the trust document. Please explain your situation if you wish further information.
  16. It could be charged as unauthorized use of a credit card. But, first the bf would have to report it to the police, they would have to decide to investigate the matter, and file charges. Has any of that happened?
  17. Since the poster hasn't been back since October of 2015, I guess we'll never know.
  18. Yes you can put them out but you still need to go though the court to have them removed. Sorry.
  19. It's a matter of terminology. I am accustomed to "Juvenile and Domestic Relations Court" handling custody, support and paternity matters and misspoke. I see Oregon has separate Juvenile and Family Courts. I should have looked first.
  20. Move. There is nothing else to do. It is up to the landlord to take the next step.
  21. The baby's father must first establish paternity. That, in turn, can lead to a requirement that he pay child support for the next eighteen years. Your friend should petition for child support immediately. Juvenile courts are constructed to be easier to deal with than other courts and she will probably be assisted in doing the paperwork to answer the fathers complaint an asking for paternity testing and support. The odds on taking a three month old baby from the mother are slim to none unless she is under arrest.
  22. I'm not going to even try to read all of your unpunctated, stream of concious, message. But in the first few words you spelled out how the criminal law procedure works. Even in small towns. Some time at or before the trial date, the prosecutor sits down with the file and officer and goes over the evidence. Unless the charge is a serious felony the prosecutor may not have seen or heard anything about the case before that point, which may be the day of trial. It is at that point that the prosecutor decides whether to go forward or not. Where I practiced the misdemeanor cases were handed to the most junior prosecutor literally the morning thay were set for trail. Minot felony cases might be handed to the prosecutor days before trial. Believe it or not, your case is not the only case that is pending in the prosecutor's office. That means the prosecutor in your case is not going to dismiss the case based on lack of evidence until the last minute, if at all. There is nothing your lawyer can do about it.
  23. Charging a crime and proving it are two different things. If there is probable cause to believe a crime has been committed, the case can proceed to trial. If there is not sufficient evidence presented at trial to prove the crime beyond a reasonable doubt, the jury or judge can acquit the defendant. It is not usually possible to have a charge dismissed prior to trial on the factual basis that the prosecution will not be able to prove the charge at trial. That is not the way it works. The lawyer is doing the right thing. At some point the prosecutor may move to dismiss or nolle pros the case. But the lawyer cannot force him to do so.
  24. It seems the issue is.a.factual question. The factual question is , "Did you tell the agent you were leaving the.company immediately after the making of the loan or did you indicate you were merely moving to another location?" Do you have access to the tape recording?
  25. I couldn't find a question in this rather poorly written and confusing story. How about trying to divide the text into sentences and paragraphs so it is easier to understand.
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