Massachusetts General Laws, chapter 186 section 15 b sets forth, very clearly, the law relating to security deposits. From what you have provided thus far, you may do well to familiarize yourself with these provisions. If you have violated any of these privisions, you would do well to 1. Try and negotiate a resolution, cutting your losses or 2. Engaging counsel to handle the matter for you. Landlord/Tenant law is rife with pitfalls for the unwary. I hope this helps. Best of luck to you.
Yes. Of course, it is more cost effective, and less time consuming to work head things out prior to having a trial. This is where he efforts of two experienced attorneys with their clients' best interests in mind can work together towards an equitable resolution. I hope this helps. Best of luck to you.
If you have experienced what is called a Material Change in Circumstances, and it appears you have, you can file a Complaint for Modification with the Court. Best of Luck to you. I hope this answer has been helpful.
Honestly, I have never encountered such a claim, outside the context of a marital dissolution proceeding wherein the division of marital assets was at issue. Are you now in the process of divorce, or contemplating divorce?
There really is no "template" response. Your answer to the summons is going to be fact- for that reason, you real should hire the services of a local attorney to ensure you put your beat defense and counterclaims forward. Best of luck to you and thank you for asking you question here on AVVO.based. An
Without seeing the fathers and your husbands estate documentation it is difficult to formulate an answer to this question. Please consult with a probate attorney in your area, and bring all documentation for both estates with you. Best of Luck.
Without seeing a copy of the contract, its difficult to say. Each contract has provisions for penalties in the event of a breach. Read through oh contract thoroughly and may post that clause in here so we can give you some direction.
As long as you are a Sole Proprietorship, regardless of the amount of insurance you have, you will still be personally liable for any damages above and beyond the amount of your coverage. Wheter or not to incorporate as an LLC or as an S Corporation, is really a discussion you should have with your accountant. Both offer the corporate protection; meaning, as long as you abide by the corporate formalities, it is the corporation, and not you personally, in most circumstances, who is liable....