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In Family Law Court What Can Be Done To Change Your Judge And/Or Court House?
Probably nothing, sorry to say. Judges, regardless of how inept they are can do almost anything in their court room. Justice is random in my experience. If you want to do anything the system is so complex you need a liar, I mean lawyer. If you have $50,000 to blow maybe you can get something done. BTW that figure is NOT exaggerated.
Sorry, been there done that...
Auto Accident Lawyer Advice: Sending Out Adjusters, Moving Vehicle And More.?
I Would Love To Hear From Someone With Experience - Someone Who Has Hired A Lawyer For An Auto Accident.
In My Case, I Was Involved In 2 Separate Accidents. I Was No Fault In Both.
The First Adjuster Didn'T Get A Chance To See My Truck Before The Last Accident. I Hired A Lawyer 20 Days Ago. My Truck Is Still In A Police Storage With The Bill Adding Up Daily. Is This Normal For The Lawyer To Not Have Had The Adjusters To Look At My Truck Yet And Have It Moved To An Auto Shop By Now?
The First Insurance Company Offered Me A Rental Car Before My Next Accident Occurred, But I Didn'T Need It. My Truck Had Minor Damage And I Was Still Able To Drive It. After My Second Accident, I Cannot Drive It. I Asked The Lawyer About The Rental Car 2 Weeks Ago And Haven'T Heard Anything Back From Him.
I Don'T Want To Be A Nuisance, But Being I Have Never Been In An Accident Before This, I Don'T Have The Least Idea As To What'S A Reasonable Time For The Lawyer To Fulfill Certain Duties.
In Your Auto Accident, How Long Did It Take Your Lawyer To Contact The Insurance Companies, Have Your Vehicle Moved From Storage To An Auto Shop, Etc.?
Sorry, kid, but your lawyer will do NOTHING in regards to your car damages,,,,,,,,,period, since there is no money in it, only your injuries.
As a former auto adjuster for 10 years, there could have been "maybe" 3 lawyers who handled the clients car damages, and that was because their client was in a coma or in the hospital, so "Indisposed". And yes, he does not want you to talk to anyone about YOUR injuries. I can guarantee you, he most likely stated, it is ok to deal with the insurance company about the rental, car damages etc. Insurance adjusters know that once a lawyer represents you, that there are certain questions that are off limits, unless your lawyer is present. We know that and he knows that.
You have a problem and you need to get on the telephone and talk to both adjusters with the 2 companies asap.............otherwise, YOU can get stuck with the storage fees while it sits. YOU have a duty to mitigate your damages, so even though the 1st adjuster did not see prior to your 2nd accident, both adjusters/appraisers will need to both write estimates on the damages to EACH accident, to determine how much is owed for EACH accident. I hope, that the damages are in 2 different areas, such as the back and front, or side? Otherwise this will be a mess, if for instance this was a rear end accident twice, then they will have trouble deciding who did the worst amount of damages and each adjuster will fight on who owes what? With 2 accidents, the total amount could be considered a total?
Either company/adjuster will need to either have your car towed to a body shop and/or salvage yard to get out of police impound.
If you think your lawyer will handle this, then 6 months from now, it will still be there, since all he cares about is how much he will get from YOUR injury settlement, that he will get a minimum of 1/3.
Where I do fault the lawyer is that he should have at least called you back (and reminded you) that is was ok and to call the 2 companies about your car damages, rental and storage.
With 2 accidents, and if you were injured in both accidents, this will also be a problem with both adjusters arguing who owes more/less on the injuries that were caused/aggravated from both accidents.
good luck, you will need it.
Does A Power Of Attorney Override A Will?
I don't know what you mean by "override" - a power of attorney is a completely different document from a will. A power of attorney generally gives Person B authority to handle Person A's legal and financial affairs while Person A is alive but incapacitated in some way. Upon the death of Person A, the power of attorney becomes null and void and no longer gives Person B any authority over Person A's assets or affairs. A will is a document in which Person A can name who they want to be the executor of their estate *after they're dead* and directs the disposition of their assets *after they're dead*. Until Person A dies, their will has no legal effect and is just a piece of paper. There is no overlap between a power of attorney and a will so there is no way one can "override" the other.
How Do You Become A Judge? What Is The Difference Between An Attorney And A Lawyer?
I Want To Know What It Takes To Become A Judge And If You Would Have To Start Out As A Defense Attorney Or Something. And When You Are A Defense Attorney Do You Have To Defend Certain People When You Are Just Starting Out? Like I Wouldnt Want To Defend A Scumbag That I Know Is Guilty. Please Let Me Know And Personal Experiences Would Be Great.
There is no difference between an attorney or lawyer - one and the same. They are sometimes referred to as Esquire as well. Most of the people defense attorneys defend are probably guilty - if you don't like that then join the prosecutor's office. Low man on the totem pole in a law firm gets the types of cases no one else wants. Of course, there are attorneys who specialize in other fields e.g. tax attorneys, corporate attorneys, civil litigation, etc.
Some judges are elected. Federal judges are appointed for life so it's all in who you know and the reputation you've earned. Many federal judges contribute to their political party and are rewarded if their candidate wins. Some federal judges are magistrates which means that theirs is not a political appointment and they aren't guaranteed the job for life.
Peer To Peer File Sharing And Legal Rights?
If Two Students Use Computers At Our School To Download Copyrighted Programs At School, Who Would Be In Legal Trouble If A Lawsuit Came Into View.
This Would Be Done With The Full Permission Of The School.
This Would Be Done From A School Internet Address Using A School Machine.
Would The School Be Sued Or Would The Students Be Sued?
Both Students Are Male, Minors.
I know you tried to be specific, but I can't really answer this without further information. Still, I'll try to do my best.
If the school has the legal right to distribute the copyrighted programs, no one will get into trouble. For instance, my law school had contracted with some Antivirus companies to allow students to download their software. Clearly, the school has bought the right to distribute the software (within the scope of the contract), so they wouldn't be successfully sued for distributing that software to their students.
In that example, the school gave full permission for us to download it.
Now, let's say that the school DOESN'T have the legal right to distribute. If the school still had the legal right to use the software but not to distribute it, downloading that software for use on school machines usually would be okay, unless those machines were not provided for under the sales contract. In that case, no one could be successfully sued.
Now let's say that the school has no legal right whatsoever to use or distribute the software. In that case, it doesn't matter that school machines were used. If I break the law and murder someone using someone else's gun (with or without their permission), I am just as guilty and liable as if I had used my own gun.
Also, the fact that the students are minors does not matter. Instead, the parents of these students could be sued for the actions of their children. Happens all the time.
I still haven't answered the questions of who can be sued in the event that the school doesn't have usage rights or distribution rights. The answer: Both the students and the school. The owner of the copyright may pick one over the other for reasons of convenience or recovery, but both the school and the students are liable.
The students are liable for breaking copyright law, and the school is liable for encouraging students to break copyright law and for providing accessories (i.e. their computers) to aid in that attempt.
I hope that answers your question.
Question On Father Custody And Rights?
I Know Someone Who Has A Infant. Her Sons Biological Father Is Not On The Birth Certificate And Has Not Done A Paternity Test Either. He Has Not Been Involved In The Sons Life At All And Was Not Present In The Mothers Pregnancy. She Has Sole Custody And Has 'Good Cause' Approved With The Child Support System. For Those Who Are Not Aware Of What Good Cause Is; Good Cause Means The Child Support Agency Feels The Biological Father Is Harmful To The Mother And/Or The Baby Therefore He Does Not Pay Child Support But Is Not Granted Any Visitation Either. All In All, She Is Concerned He Could Get Custody Or Rights Of His Child At Any Time. If A Suitable Father Figure Came Around, Could He Adopt The Child Without The Biological Fathers Consent And/Or Knowledge Of This Plan? Also, If Her Mother Gained Legal Guardianship Of The Child In Addition To The Biological Mother Still Having Rights, Could The Biological Father Still Gain Rights Or Custody? I Might Add, This Is In The State Of Wisconsin. Thank You For Your Knowledgeable Reply.
Your description of the facts doesn't seem to be accurate. You woud likely get more knowledgeable answers if you could double check and/or clarify the facts a bit.
No. Unless the biological father's parental rights have been terminated she could not have someone adopt the child in secret. If she gets married and her husband wants to adopt the child, she would have to serve the petition to the biological father.
Her mother's status as guardian would have absolutely no impact on the rights or ability of the biological father to pursue visitation or even custody in the future. Are you asking: Could the mother dilute the potential future rights of the biological father by getting a third person appointed as guardian? If so, that would be a great big no . . . and could significantly work against the mother if the father attempts to pursue custody in the future. If the bio father gets his act together and can demonstrate he is able to safely parent the child, he could conceivably obtain some visitation rights. Unless the mother does something to send herself into a downward spiral that made her unwilling or unable to take care of the child, the court would not give the father custody. If the child has a legal guardian who is not a parent, this would indicate the bio mom is lacking.
If the father is not on the birth certificate (a mistake on the part of the mother, by the way. Courts do not like it when women play games with the birth certificate.) and has not taken a paternity test, then there has to have been a finding of the court (by default) of paternity. Otherwise, there is no way she could have been granted sole legal custody. Additionally, child support enforcement agencies generally do not have the authority to get involved with custody disputes or to order visitation. Child support enforcement deals ONLY with child support.