A lawsuit must be filed against the debtor/defendant in the court of jurisdiction. If the plaintiff wins the suit a judgment will then be entered against the defendant. Judgments can be executed against the property or wages of the debtor in accordance with the laws of the state in which the judgment is awarded.
You can either file a motion in the trial court for reconsideration or take an appeal of the summary judgment in the appellate court.
That is for an expert to determine. You should consult one as soon as possible. You need to explain the situation in detail and take steps, if necessary, to protect the daughter.That is for an expert to determine. You should consult one as soon as possible. You need to explain the situation in detail and take steps, if necessary, to protect the daughter.That is for an expert to determine. You should consult one as soon as possible. You need to explain the situation in detail and take steps, if necessary, to protect the daughter.That is for an expert to determine. You should consult one as soon as possible. You need to explain the situation in detail and take steps, if necessary, to protect the daughter.
You could visit the court and ask to see your file and then look for a judgment that lists the amount of your arrears.You could visit the court and ask to see your file and then look for a judgment that lists the amount of your arrears.You could visit the court and ask to see your file and then look for a judgment that lists the amount of your arrears.You could visit the court and ask to see your file and then look for a judgment that lists the amount of your arrears.
You have to get a lawyer, file for bankruptcy, meet with creditors and wait 60 days for them to decide whether or not to file a lawsuit.
file a motion to enforce.
No, if the debtor is judgment proof (i.e. there are no assets/income for the creditor to take) then there would be no need to file a BK.
Assuming the debtor does not voluntarily release the information for collection to the collector due civil process is required before such action can occur. The general steps are: The collector/creditor will file a civil suit against the debtor, win the suit (which is almost certain to happen); be awarded a judgment then execute the judgment as a levy against the judgment debtor's bank account.
No, the defendant (debtor) does not have to appear at the date of the hearing. A non appearance usually results in a default judgment being entered against the debtor. The debtor will receive a notice of final judgment before the judgment creditor can take steps to have the judgment executed.
You will need to take the person to court. Once you have a judgment in your favor you can then file a lien with the courts.
best thing i would say is talk to a judge and let them decide on what you should do or not
Compressing files or images enables you to (sometimes dramatically) decrease the memory space that file will take up. Without going into to too much detail, it works by 'approximating' the information in the file, thereby lowering the detail and filespace. However, compression also reduces the quality of the file, possibly corrupting it if it is compressed too much!
No. The judgment has been entered and stands. But your landlord can report to the courts that the judgment has been satisfied which will take it off the open books.ANOTHER VIEW: If YOU are the landlord, you can file a motion with the court to 'vacate the finding' in order to nullify it.
If the judgment was included in the bankruptcy--many are not--then you take the relevant papers showing that it was paid to the court that issued the judgment. If they consider it paid, then they will issue a receipt to you. Send copies to the credit scoring companies and keep one in your permanent file.
To force someone off a deed, you have to take the person to court and file a civil judgment. A judge can remove someone from the deed.
The judgment creditor can execute the judgment as a bank levy in which case, the bank must release the amount of funds stated in the court order regardless of how the funds are deposited in the account. The entire balance of an account can be seized if it is needed to pay the judgment order. The judgment debtor should take steps to protect funds within the account that might be considered exempt (Social Security benefits, disability benefits, monies that belong to an account holder who is not the judgment debtor, etc.)
I judgment creditor with a valid judgment MIGHT be able to get a lien on your tax refund. But they would have to take the necessary legal steps to make sure the judgmenst is still valid and obtain the necessary paperwork to serve on you and the IRSs.
There are a number of steps one must take to write a batch file, which is an executable file that can automate frequently performed tasks on a computer. Batch files can be written in Notepad, saved, and then once the file extension is changed to .bat, can be double clicked to execute.
You have to file in court for a guardianship or a conservatorship. You have to prove that they are mentally unfit to control their money.
Get your facts straight - gather evidence and witnesses (if any) - and file suit in civil court.
It matters if you take small steps or big steps
as long as you have your Divorce Judgement papers, your new marriage can take place immediately.
A consent judgment is a final decision that is entered on agreement of the litigants. It is examined and evaluated by the court, and if sanctioned, is ordered to be recorded as a binding judgment.A default judgment results from the named defendant's failure to appear in court or from one party's failure to take appropriate procedural steps. It is entered upon the failure of the party to appear or to plead at an appropriate time. Failure to appear or answer is considered an admission of the truth of the opposing party's pleading, which forms the basis for a default judgment.
Sure, if the landlord takes the proper steps: the Landlord must file eviction proceedings to continue the steps for removing the tenant, but he cannot take it upon himself to do so.
You didn't tell the detail how you lost your patenal rights. if you were a good father then no need to regain the rights. try just to find them in your family
A lien cannot be placed against an individual in reality. However, a judgment creditor such as a credit card company can place a lien against real property owned by a judgment debtor. The judgment creditor can take other steps as well to collect the debt, an example would be income garnishment.