So you are trying to sue your deadbeat ex-boyfriend??? Well, I am a collection attorney in Texas and here is my 2 cents worth to you. First, you need to decide whether you really want to sue or not. A lawsuit will cost you lots of time and money, esp. if you have to pay an attorney. Its no walk in the park. You sound like you want to sue but just keep in mind one thing: Even if you sue and win and get a judgment against your ex--the judgment is just a piece of paper that says you are owed x dollars. So the lawsuit only results in the judgment. It does not result in you actually getting the money in your pocket. After you get the judgment from the lawsuit (assuming you win), you have to COLLECT on the judgment. This is not an easy thing to do, esp. if your ex has no money to pay or hides his assets. Depending on the state you are in, you may be able to garnish his wages if you know where he works or collect on his bank account if you know where his bank is. You may also be able to collect on his assets that are "non-exempt" under the law of the state you live in. Each state has different laws about which assets are collectible and which assets are not. I do not know which state you are in. Collection can be a long, difficult and expensive process, for example, a bank may make you pay their fees for wage garnishment of you ex's account. So unless this fellow has cash or assets, it really may be more trouble than it is worth to sue him and collect against him. That being said, at least you know now never to trust a guy with your money! Good luck to you. Alicia.
You should talk to either an attorney or the prosecuting attorney for your jurisdiction.
You can yes, in the jurisdiction of the child's last known legal residence.
After six months, the state of residence has jurisdiction
what you are asking is tax fraud. you are not the dependant of your boyfriend. also that has nothing to do with your actual residence.
If your boyfriend has lived in the place of residence before you moved in then it is up to you to leave, but, if you were living there before him then kick him out and if he won't leave call the police and have him removed. If you both found your residence together and moved in then you have no choice, but to find another place to live.
You can sue your boyfriend for child support in family court, then file the order in his country of residence through the international court system. Depending on what country he lives in, a court order from the United States may or may not be upheld.
Laws differ from jurisdiction to jurisdiction; however, generally, Yes, the father may own a weapon; however, if the son lives with the father, the gun must be kept at a different residence. In other words, the gun and the probationer may not reside at the same location.
Not legally, no, it doesn't. Living with someone only means you share residence.
If it is unlawful in the jurisdiction in which it is opccurring, the arrest can take place in any setting in which the deal goes down.
No. They have to have a residence in the state they are elected.
You have to go to your local welfare department with the address and name of whoever it is claiming benefits, and tell them that she is claiming benefits with her boyfriend at the residence.
Many judges are state and federal judges, so perhaps their jurisdiction is extended beyond the county they are in. If a search warrant is presented to you by the police, you can be certain it has merit just as it stands.
You can only receive a licence from your state of residence.
Too general a question to answer with any specifics. It all depends on the wording of the laws in your state or jurisdiction (e.g.- Was is a business place? Was it a residence? Was the residence occupied, or unoccupied, at the time? Was it during the hours of daylight? Was it during the hours of darkness?)
Sure. Tell the insurance companies the circumstances. One will be your primary residence and the other is a secondary residence or a rental property or whatever the circumstances.
A violation of probation (VOP) is a VOP no matter where it occurs. You're not 'home free' just because you committed it another jurisdiction. you could be remanded to jail for the unexpired portion of your original sentence, in addition to whatever the the other state does with you.
By waiting, and not challenging the move in court, you gave tacit permission for the current residence of the state to gain jurisdiction. See Dads House and related links for help.
The court of jurisdiction is one there the child legally resides. If the child has been kidnapped or otherwise removed from their legal state of residence without permission from the court and legal residency had been established in California, then yes. Otherwise, no.
The plural form of artist-in-residence is artists-in-residence.
file for custody in state of childs residence
Depends on the jurisdiction and circumstances of your arrest. Your best bet would be to inquire at the local law enforcement agency having jurisdiction over your residence. Also depends what type of weapon you're purchasing and its intended use. If you are a convicted felon, your chances are (a) slim; and (b) none.
residence of a house cause you live there
Death certificates usually get issued in the state you die by the coroner. However, the living relatives can request a copy in the state of the dead person's residence.Added: I do NOT believe the second sentence in the above contribution is correct. A death certificate is just that - a "certificate" issued by the authority in the jurisdiction in which the decedent perished "certifying" the cause of death. It is a legal document and cannot be "duplicated" by a coroner or medical examiner of another jurisdiction.
Yes, but only one of them can be your legal permanent residence.