No, asshat, you can't.
File the suit in the appropriate court of the state in which the defendant resides.
Yes, although the suit might have to take place in a court of the state the accident happened.
Sue For what marrying you?
If a person owes you money but has moved to another state, you will probably have to sue them in that state. You should meet with an attorney in your area to discuss the specifics of your case.
Absolutely, especially if the driver injures or kills someone while on the clock. The victim can sue, the city, the state...they can all sue you.
Yes, but you must sue them in the state court in the county where they reside.
The state courts
So one state cannot sue another state.
States can sue each other for all reasons. However, in order for states to sue each other, they must go through the Supreme Court.
Yes you can sue someone after 10 years. But it depends on the type of crime. Another factor that determines this is the type of country which the law operates.
You may be thinking of diversity of citizenship (don't confuse with whether a citizen of US), but that doesn't mean you can't sue someone who lives in a different state.
It depends. The 11th amendment grants states sovereign immunity from lawsuits. The state can waive its right to be sued by its own citizens, but it doesn't have to. The only way a state can be sued is if it is sued by another state. If two states sue each other, then the US Supreme Court has original jurisdiction. Downside is, you cannot sue your own state. BUT, municipalities and local governments do not have sovereign immunity, so you can sue your city government.
You can, but you have to sue them in the state where the purchase took place. That will mean travel for one of you.
Yes, you can sue a person from another state if that person owes you money. Access your local small claims court to file the lawsuit.
They can bring charges from another state. Often the agreement that the debt was incurred under specifies a state to bring charges in.
Yes, if he/she is licensed to practice in your state.