I cannot be sure if this applies in FL: If the evidence really is compelling and her original lawyers really blew it off, the first recourse could be a motion to have the judgment vacated on the grounds of ineffective assistance of counsel. If granted, she could get her plea back and then go to trial.
Your question requires elaboration in order to fully understand your needs. If, for example, your nanny is looking for another job and wants to show her employment history to prospective employers, you might consider simply writing a letter for her stating the dates of her employment with you, as well as her duties, compensation, etc.
I join the answers of the other attorneys here, and add the following: outline your brief. Organization is key to clarity and persuasiveness. Organize your facts section logically - this may mean chronologically, but not necessarily. For example, you might organize your facts section according to witness testimony in the proceedings below. Another important thing about your facts section - resist the temptation to argue and avoid hyperbole. For example, don't state: "smith negligently...
Whether the PO gives him approval or not to travel will not affect his ability to enter other countries. Unless he's a fugitive, I cannot imagine how he could be flagged by customs or border-control. The PO's approval is only so that he doesn't get in trouble here - e.g., when the PO sees Facebook pictures of him on the cruise with a huge pina colada in one hand and a mai tai in the other.
Generally, a deposition should not commence until all parties are present. Even in cases where there are multiple defendants, third-party defendants, etc., each party should be represented unless, as stated above, there is an express waiver.
I join in the answers of the attorneys above, and add the following: An appellate court will only consider preserved arguments and the record on appeal. What does that mean? At the trial level, parties can parties can also raise all kinds of objections and arguments. For example, a party can object to the adversary's attempt to offer a certain document into evidence, or to certain testimony of a witness. Also, parties at the trial level can offer all kinds of evidence and arguments to prove...
As stated above, you should hire a lawyer and make claims against both the State and the temp agency. The agency could care less about your complaints, as their only concern is not making trouble for their lucrative client - the State. It's hard to say whether the State's attempt to modify your hours constitutes retaliation. But one thing seems clear - the State knew your co-worker was creating a hostile work environment for your (hence his suspension), and the State did nothing about it.
Not sure what you mean by "reopened the appeal." But, I gather your conviction was vacated. Although the district attorney could re-try you, chances are they won't bother - especially if the conviction was from a long time ago. If that conviction was the basis for deportation, you should consult an immigration attorney to have the removal proceedings stopped.
Furthermore, if you feel you were wrongfully terminated on the basis of your own race, gender, nationality, etc..., you should file a complaint with the EEOC and send the email to them as well. Since, according to you, this president threatened you with physical force and discriminates against customers based on their place of origin, he most likely creates a hostile work environment. You might consider seeking more than mere unemployment benefits.