You can contact the clerks office and attempt to set a court date for you case. If you have everything paid before you go to court, there is a good chance your case would just be set aside. In some cases you might have to schedule a court date through the Judges office. You might be able to avoid the expense of an attorney if the warrant can be withdrawn by setting a court date and paying your fine.
It is unusual for a Motion to Compel a deposition to be heard by a Judge unless attempts have been made to schedule your deposition. A subpoena is not required for parties to a lawsuit. You must be given reasonable notice as to the time and place.
Take a look at Rule 1.310 in the Florida Rules of Civil Procedure. A special rule is in place for corporate representatives that may apply in your case. However, since an order has already been entered, this section will most likely not apply.
I agree with the advice of the prior post. However, you should probably act now in order for the Judge to see that you are not going to stand by and let this happen. Sometimes a Judge will look at a Contempt case based on how the parties react to a situation. If the Court knows that you are taking a proactive stance to see your children, the Court will view the case differently than if you let it go on.
Since the divorce papers are not finalized, you should contact your attorney to determine if the language of "exclusive use of the home" is part of the agreement. If it is not part of the agreement then either party has access to the marital home unless a Judge has ordered otherwise.
Unlike child support, there is no formula to calculate alimony in Florida. Alimony calculations are left up to the Court's discretion.
Florida Statute § 61.08 provides that in determining alimony, the court shall consider all relevant economic factors, including but not limited to:
• The standard of living established during the marriage;
• The length of the marriage;
• The age and the physical and emotional condition of each party;
• The financial resources of each party, the...
Your question is vague but here is the statue on fees.
733.106 Costs and attorney’s fees.—
(1) In all probate proceedings costs may be awarded as in chancery actions.
(2) A person nominated as personal representative, or any proponent of a will if the person so nominated does not act within a reasonable time, if in good faith justified in offering the will in due form for probate, shall receive costs and attorney’s fees from the estate even though probate is denied or revoked.
You failed to mention 2 very important facts that would help answer your question.
1. Who owns the vehicle that was at fault
2. How old is the driver of the at fault vehicle.
You should ask your attorney to find out the answers to these questions. If the driver is a minor, his parents could be liable. If the driver does not own the vehicle then the parents could be liable.
It is unlawful to possess marijuana. If for some reason the police searched the residence and found marijuana in her room, there is a possibility you could be arrested. However, the burden would be on the prosecution to prove that you were in possession of the marijuana.
In order to assess you case, you should contact an attorney who specializes in medical malpractice. You should not have to pay any fees or costs to retain an attorney. The attorney would be paid out of any award.
The statute of limitations to file a claim in Florida is 4 years from the date of the accident. If the time has not passed then you will still have a claim. If you were given false or misleading information by the insurance company then you may be able to pursue a bad faith claim. You should consult with an attorney as soon as possible.