All the responses I've seen are on target. There is only one thing you can do to make settlement more attractive to the employer/insurer and that's to get ALL THE TREATMENT ND MEDICAL CARE YOU NEED. They have to pay for your medical care , physical therapy, mileage, medicine, surgery, etc. If it's costing them more, then they may rethink settlement. Be the squeaky wheel. You are hurt, get well.
The probate of grandmother's Will seems to be under Ohio law as such you may want to speak to an Ohio lawyer at some point. Many such "waivers" are expedient ways around the time and expense of formal notice requirements, and may not have a substantive effect on your daughter's rights. It would be worthwhile to have the forms reviewed. Your daughter's impairments may also be a factor in this matter, defending upon her capacity or lack thereof.
No, unless you agreed to keep her car safe and took possession of the car (like a parking lot) you have no duty to your friend insofar as the auto is concerned.
(If you rented a parking space to your friend while friend was away for a while for pay , you may have some liability.)
If its a Georgia judgement, there is no partial satisfaction to be filed.
Since you posted this from Atlanta I 'll answer for Georgia.
If the judgment in question is from another state thta state's laws will apply.
The interest and court costs are part of the judgement, usually noted on a document called a Writ of Fieri Facias or Fi. Fa. .
If these "medical bills" are yours, then there must have been some injury.
If, on the other hand, you were at fault for the rollover crash, and someone else was injured, your insurance company should be handling any claim against you for you as part of your insurance contract.
If you were on the job at the time , you may have a workers compensation claim if the injury kept you from working, whether or not you were at fault in the incident.
You should consult a local attorney familiar with...
Your claims for damages , whether defamation or other claims would be governed by California law. However, it sounds more of a negligent infliction of emotional distress matter than slander. You admittedly were among the pool of potential fathers of the child. The testing has now proven it's not your child.
Even if you could prove this was intentional on the part of the "mother" , the case would be difficult . Your story is one played out numerous times across the nation. I don't think you'd...
If by "papers" you are referring to a divorce petition, that would be an amendable defect in the pleadings.
A Final Decree of Divorce signed by the Judge and entered on the Court's docket, on the other hand would likely be valid even if an erroneous social security number was involved.
It is difficult to answer your question without more details.
In most states the divorce decree awarding a specific sum is equivalent to a money judgment. Therefore, if no timetable is made for payment it becomes due when the judgment is final.
Judgements normally include interest as provided by statute from the entry of judgement until paid in full. Note: each state has its own laws regarding judgments.
In other words, if it doesn't say when the money is due, it is due now.
Dissolution of marriage by publication is available in Florida when the whereabouts of the missing spouse cannot be found after due diligence. I do not practice in Florida , however , most states do have this procedure for terminating marriages. You should check your local court for a "Family Law" center. Many have forms avaiable for this process.
Broward County has this available :
Until fault is determined in a lawsuit, you do not owe damages to another for any alleged negligence in the circumstances.
You should discuss with a local lawyer whether or not the insurance company followed proper procedures in the cancellation of your policy. It sounds like you never received proper notice of the cancellation.
Even if it was a non-payment issue, there are strict requirements in most states for cancellation of an insurance policy.
Disclaimer: It is impossible to...