With your sole question being how common or legal it is for a police officer to lie on the stand, I assure you that it is not common and not legal. It would be a criminal act to lie on the stand, and, therefore, most people have the integrity or at least gut moral compass not to do so.
In either event, please have faith in our legal system. It usually provides the checks and balances to ensure that, even when someone lies on the stand, the right person becomes the victor. Notably, that's...
If the ex-wife is directly violating a court order, as it appears, you can apply to the court in your divorce case for a finding of contempt and for sanctions. A motion to the court for civil contempt and an order to show cause would be appropriate at this point. The court will craft the appropriate remedy, but you are still obligated to the bank by contract. The court has not altered that contract, and you may be subject to credit dings and a foreclosure judgment if the mortgage is not paid...
If you're asking how to remove her from the house, assuming the wife was living there without paying rent, she is probably treated legally as an invited guest. After she refuses to leave, you can file an action for unlawful detainer and seek to have a judgment removing her from the home.
Tell the police, and sue for recovery of your damages.
This post does not appear to ask a particular legal question, but your civil case against the attacker, if he can be identified, will probably require some medical testimony and, therefore, a lawyer is highly recommended.
It is my understanding that the "non-SRS" reference is to the fact that the case was not included within the State Reporting System (SRS). This has no effect on the parties. The SRS is a way that clerks can track the efficiency of their courts. Cases are often removed from SRS when there are unique events that might extend the case for an unusual time, such as an appeal.
The "disposed" part just means that the court resolved the matter.
It is an abbreviation of the crime of "trespass on property other than structure or conveyance."
A structure includes any building with a roof on it, plus the area immediately around the edge of the building (called the "curtilage").
A conveyance includes any motor vehicle.
The most common trespasses that are NOT into a structure or conveyance are unauthorized entries into parking lots or onto construction sites.
The "Criminal/Traffic" reference does not mean that it has anything to...
The absence of a will does not necessarily mean that the state of Florida will get involved. Without a will, there are standard rules to, essentially, trace your friend's family tree and determine which kin will receive his assets.
You would want to search in your area for a "probate attorney." That attorney will help determine how to "administer" the estate, so that the assets are distributed appropriately and so that creditors, if any, are appropriately handled.
The substitution of a plaintiff in a foreclosure lawsuit is presumptively not a wrongful act, nor is it at all uncommon.
But if you do have a basis for a claim against the plaintiff and its counsel, you may want to take action before the Court allows the plaintiff an opportunity to get out of the lawsuit. You would file some opposition to the motion to substitute, along with a motion for leave to amend your answer and assert a counterclaim (and add parties for a third-party complaint).
Assuming you are taking the deposition of a party, all you would need to do is file another notice with the term "Amended" added to the title, just as you suggest. I would indicate in the notice that the prior scheduled deposition has been rescheduled to this new date.
if you are deposing a nonparty, you may need to amend the subpoena as well.
The statutes of limitations for the potential claims (breach of contract, unjust enrichment, civil theft, etc.) have all appeared to run. You will have difficulty in recovering via lawsuit if the defendant realizes this fact.
Best case scenario is probably that you convince the landlord to give you SOMETHING to avoid a lawsuit.