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Lawyer Locate in
93401, 93402, 93403, 93405, 93406, 93407, 93408, 93409, 93410, 93412
Many men and women do not think about finding a legal professional until finally they are in desperate need. The legal dilemma could be personal, like family law, for a separation or if you are searching for a bankrupcy or trust lawyer or attorney. It may be a criminal case you want to be defended on. Firms want lawyers as well, regardless of whether they are being sued for discrimination, sexual harassment, or potentially unjustified business methods. Tax attorneys are also useful whenever interacting with government problems. Just like doctors, lawyers have specialties. A big, full service law firm has numerous legal professionals with different areas of competence, so depending on your personal legal issue, you can immediately hold on to the top legal representative to fulfill your ongoing need without having to start your search each time you need legal assistance.It is ideal to find a legal professional you can trust. You want one with a very good record, who istruthful, effective, and wins cases. You want to have confidence that they will defend you properly and invoice you reasonably for their products and services. Occasionally a recommendation from a pal or business associate can be valuable, having said that you should keep your options open and examine all the firms available, simply because when you want legal support, you need it quickly and you would like the very best you can afford. Thank you for searching for a attorney with us. Your time is valuable, and Action Pages, at Actionyp.com, is happy to provide specific search parameters to meet your necessities. We constantly make the effort to concentrate on the most popular phrases so you can quickly find anything at all you are looking for.

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Texas Eviction Legal Advice?
I Did Not Pay My Landlord Rent In July Because He Refused To Fix A Sewer Leak, Now In August He Is Filing An Eviction Suit For Non Payment Of Rent. My Court Date Is On The Thursday The 21St, My Question Is Since It Has Been Seven Days Since I Have Been Served, Can I Still Go And Request A Trial By Jury? Thank You For Your Help.

I think you should go to a legal aid clinic where they help people with landlord-tenant issues. I have valuable advice for you from personal experience:

1) Do NOT go to court without an attorney, any attorney. There are judges who will decide against you simply for not knowing courtroom protocol.

2) Expect it to be very, very difficult to find a lawyer who practices this kind of law on the tenant side. In Texas, the laws are tilted so far in favor of landlords that almost no lawyers serve tenants because it would be a losing proposition, plus, it's more lucrative on the other side.

3) Ahead of your court date, spend a day in housing court in your county and watch the protocol in action.

4) You might want to go to court with the money for the rent and explain to the judge that you have withheld rent because the landlord refused to make a repair and it is the only recourse you have as a tenant to your knowledge.

5) Find out if there is a department of buildings and structures department with the state government and see if you have recourse to report him for refusing to make the repair.

6) If all else fails, I have an eviction on my record courtesy of the great state of Texas and let me tell you that nobody will rent to you there with an eviction on your record. They flat WON'T; you want to take the consequences of this seriously. Your better bet might be just to pay the guy, report the guy to the dept. of buildings, dept. of health, whatever, and find out if he'll withdraw the suit if you pay him in full. Make sure you get a "yes" from him in writing, then pay him, then get the confirmation from the court that the case has been dismissed without prejudice, then give notice, pack up, and just before you move, report him (possibly to the Atty general's office).

In the short run, try to find a lawyer.

UPDATE;

Can I just say that any state in which I am in the wrong for withholding rent if the landlord refuses to make repairs is a state in which I will not live if I can help it. That essentially suggests that all the contractual obligations are on the tenant's end and none on the landlord's end.

What Are Private Adoption Laws In Louisiana.?
It Would Be A Private Adoption, As In The Mother Would Like To Sign Over Her Legal Rights To My Husband And Myself At Birth. She Has Told Us That We Would Legally Be Able To Do This, As Well As Sign The Birth Certificates As Her Biological Parents. I Am Not Sure If This Is Correct And Looking For Advice. We Are Trying To Avoid Large Adoption Costs By Hiring Attorneys And Adoption Agencies. How Can I Protect Myself As The Mother Of This Unborn Child, In The Event That 2 Years After Birth, The Birth Mother Decides She Wants To Change Her Mind. I Would Like To Have All Legal Rights And To Be The One To Make All Decisions In Raising This Child. I Have Told The Birth Mom That We Could Keep It Open And She Could Have As Much Intereaction With The Child As Possible, But I Still Want The Child To Be Protected. The Birth Mother Is Giving Her Up For A Reason And I Want To Make Sure The Child Is Safe And Well Taken Care Of At All Times. Advice Please!

Hi JennyLea38,

Sorry you were misinformed on several counts.

It is NOT legal for adoptive couples to sign any original birth certificate in any state. That would be a lie, and it would be theft and deception to the child.

Private adoptions does not mean that large profits are not made. In fact, adoption attorneys make tons of money doing what they do. It just doesn't involve an adoption agency and there are less protections in place for all of the parties.

You say this will be an "open" adoption, yet you say you want the child to be "protected." Protected from whom? I hope you do not see the mother as a threat to the child. I'm sure the mother wants the child to be safe and protected at all times too. Would you feel comfortable sharing those thoughts with her? If not, ask yourself why not. That will be very revealing.

You say there is a "reason." Are you sure that reason isn't that she just does not have the resources to keep her family together? Most mothers really do love and want their babies. Is there anything you could do to help her since that would be in the baby and mother's best interests, instead of encouraging her to relinquish?

You make no mention of the child's father, who has rights equal to the mother's. Adoptions may not legally occur unless BOTH parents voluntarily relinquish their parental rights. One parent may not sign away the rigths for both parents, only for their own.

To proceed legally, you must follow the law every step. Original birth certificates always contain the information detailing the true facts of the birth. That means the parents are the legal parents until relinquishment papers are signed by both of them. Do not think of this as your child until that event happens. If it does, then you need to petition the court to adopt. You need to already have an approved home study completed. Then you need to wait 6-12 months until you can go to court again to try to have it finalized.

Other advice - If for some reason, you cannot adopt this baby, think of it as a good thing for the child. It's one less child who had to be unnecessarily separated from their family. There are many children whose parents' rights have already been terminated. They are already waiting for new homes. You will find them waiting in foster care. There will be little cost or wait once you have been approved to adopt. Hope this helps. Thanks for asking.

julie j
reunited adult adoptee

ETA - A few more notes after your last comment
(which was cut off before you finished):
You mentioned her rights have been terminated for her other children. Social workers usually try to place siblings together in the same home whenever possible because that is what is best for them. Parents are given a period of time to complete a court-ordered program to improve their conditions so that their families can be reunited. Does this mother need a drug treatment program or to address another issue first so that she could safely parent again? Perhaps a temporary foster care or temp legal guardianship arrangement could benefit them instead of a permanent adoption?

Hormones change during pregnancy. What a woman thinks she might feel now can totally change once her baby is here. That's the maternal instinct, nature's way of assuring that mothers will nurture their babies with love. All mothers and babies deserve a chance to be alone together before any decision can be made to tell them goodbye. If she does not see her baby, she will live to regret that. A decision need not be made right at birth. In fact, depending on your state, there may be a minimum of X number of days required first. There is no maximum. Thank you for encouraging them to take as much time as they need first. Adoption is nothing to rush into. I agree with you that I cannot think of anything worse than losing a child, let alone several. Mothers never "get over that." Ask other mothers who have walked in her footsteps. Yes, it's very painful, and it can be for the children as well. Relinquishing is an act of desperation when there are no better options available. Nobody really wants to give away their baby. We do not typically give away those we profess to love. If you do end up adopting, please don't ever tell a child "Your mother loved you so much she gave you away." Every adoptee knows that makes no sense.

When the father is unknown, efforts must be made to contact him before a final decree can be granted, such as an ad must be run in the paper where he was last known to have resided advising him of a possible adoption for his child in the event he does not claim his parental rights. You will still need a lawyer to represent you. Look for one who specializes in family law.

How Do You Register With The American Bar Assoc. As A Paralegal?
I Recently Earned And Online Career Diploma As A Paralegal And Now I Want To Get Registered With The Local Bar Assoc. (I Live In Ohio), Because The Program I Completed Had Never Been Evaluated By The Aba. How Would I Go About Registering So That I Can More Easily Find A Job As A Paralegal?

From the American Bar Association Standing Committee on Paralegals: http://www.abanet.org/legalservices/para...

General Information about State Activity

The terms paralegal/legal assistant are used interchangeably by the American Bar Association. Employers may define the terms separately. Paralegals are not currently licensed as lawyers are in any state. The supervising attorney remains responsible for the paralegal's work product and conduct. See Rule 5.3 of the Model Rules of Professional conduct.

Sources of Certification

Certification has been a subject of considerable interest and debate for many years among paralegal associations, bar associations and some legislatures. Certification is a process by which a non-governmental agency or association grants recognition to an individual who has met certain predetermined qualifications specified by that agency or association. It usually involves passing an examination drawn up by the sponsoring organization and meeting specified educational and/or experiential requirements. The American Bar Association does not certify Paralegals. Paralegals may not represent themselves as "ABA-certified paralegals," because the ABA's approval applies to the paralegal education program rather than to the individual paralegal.

Certification by Paralegal Organizations:

The National Association of Paralegals (NALA) awards the designation Certified Legal Assistant (CLA) or Certified Paralegal (CP) to persons who have met its requirements, which include passing a competency exam. Advanced specialty certification (CLAS) exams are also administered by NALA, as are a few state-specific advanced competency examinations.

The National Federation of Paralegal Associations (NFPA) awards the designation Registered Paralegal (RP) to persons who have met its requirements, which include passing the Paralegal Advanced Competency Exam (PACE).

NALS, the association for legal professionals, offers two paralegal certifications.

The American Alliance of Paralegals (AAPI) awards the designation American Alliance Certified Paralegal (AACP).
Certification by State Bars:

Florida's Paralegal Certification Program
North Carolina's Paralegal Certification Program
Ohio's Paralegal Certification Program
Texas' Paralegal Certification Program

How Do I Read Fl Dwi Laws?
How To Read All Articles And Sections Of Fl Dwi Laws

This is from the State of Florida's Highway Safety and Motor Vehicle website:

http://www.flhsmv.gov/ddl/duilaws.html

It lists all of the laws and the penalties for driving under the influence.

Don't ever drink and drive in Florida, I've been caught every single time!!!

In A Democratic Society, Does It Matter Whether Criminal Defendants Are Given Legal Representation?

Yes it does matter. The Declaration of Independence lists a list of grievances against the govt. of King George III, and many of them have to do with the mistreatment of those accused of crimes. Our own Bill of Rights details the rights of people accused of crimes or being investigated by the police. Legal representation is seen as a very basic right.

What Is The Law For Emancipation In Indiana? As In ; How Old Must You Be? , How Does It Happen? Y?
Emancipation

TITLE 31. FAMILY LAW AND JUVENILE LAW


ARTICLE 34. JUVENILE LAW: CHILDREN IN NEED OF SERVICES


CHAPTER 20. DISPOSITIONAL DECREES




§ 31-34-20-6. Emancipation of child.


(a) The juvenile court may emancipate a child under section 1(5) [IC 31-34-20-1(5)] of this chapter if the court finds that the child:


(1) wishes to be free from parental control and protection and no longer needs that control and protection;


(2) has sufficient money for the child's own support;


(3) understands the consequences of being free from parental control and protection; and


(4) has an acceptable plan for independent living.


(b) If the juvenile court partially or completely emancipates the child, the court shall specify the terms of the emancipation, which may include the following:


(1) Suspension of the parent's or guardian's duty to support the child. In this case the judgment of emancipation supersedes the support order of a court.


(2) Suspension of the following:


(A) The parent's or guardian's right to the control or custody of the child.


(B) The parent's right to the child's earnings.


(3) Empowering the child to consent to marriage.


(4) Empowering the child to consent to military enlistment.


(5) Empowering the child to consent to:


(A) medical;


(B) psychological;


(C) psychiatric;


(D) educational; or


(E) social services.


(6) Empowering the child to contract.


(7) Empowering the child to own property.


(c) An emancipated child remains subject to the following:


(1) IC 20-8.1-3 concerning compulsory school attendance.


(2) The continuing jurisdiction of the court.


TITLE 31. FAMILY LAW AND JUVENILE LAW


ARTICLE 37. JUVENILE LAW: DELINQUENCY


CHAPTER 19. DISPOSITIONAL DECREES




§ 31-37-19-27. Emancipation of child.


(a) The juvenile court may emancipate a child under section 1(5) or 5(b)(5) [IC 31-37-19-1(5) or IC 31-37-19-5(b)(5)] of this chapter if the court finds that the child:


(1) wishes to be free from parental control and protection and no longer needs that control and protection;


(2) has sufficient money for the child's own support;


(3) understands the consequences of being free from parental control and protection; and


(4) has an acceptable plan for independent living.


(b) Whenever the juvenile court partially or completely emancipates the child, the court shall specify the terms of the emancipation, which may include the following:


(1) Suspension of the parent's or guardian's duty to support the child. In this case the judgment of emancipation supersedes the support order of a court.


(2) Suspension of:


(A) the parent's or guardian's right to the control or custody of the child; and


(B) the parent's right to the child's earnings.


(3) Empowering the child to consent to marriage.


(4) Empowering the child to consent to military enlistment.


(5) Empowering the child to consent to:


(A) medical;


(B) psychological;


(C) psychiatric;


(D) educational; or


(E) social services.


(6) Empowering the child to contract.


(7) Empowering the child to own property.


(c) An emancipated child remains subject to:


(1) IC 20-8.1-3 concerning compulsory school attendance; and


(2) the continuing jurisdiction of the court.