In Missouri, you can file a civil suit for "conversion" (a legalistic word for "stealing") related to the post-relationship activation of the one card. For the cards he was authorized to use during your relationship, you can sue for "quantum meruit" or "unjust enrichment" for the value of goods or services your ex obtained. Unless it is many thousands of dollars, the most cost-efficient course for filing suit may be in small claims court. But as another poster advised, collecting any judgment...
Selling a car "as is" does not defeat the implied warranty of merchantability, and does not protect the dealer from its obligation to (1) not say untrue things about the vehicle and (2) disclose any material facts that the purchaser would want to know. Selling dangerous vehicles is a serious thing, and it's good you discovered the problem before anyone got injured. In addition to potential consumer protection claims, you may also have a claim for negligent work on the vehicle. A good...
More detail would be needed to address your legal question. But regarding the problem with the car, sometimes the keys electronic component that is part of the security system can wear out. An automobile locksmith can sometimes replace the key to fix the problem. Good luck getting it fixed.
It is unfortunately common for employers to attempt to mask their discriminatory practices by setting unattainable goals, then using the supposed "failure" to justify firing the worker. You should contact a Missouri employment lawyer to discuss the details of your situation.
A promise is legally enforceable, and expenses that you incur based on a promise are legally recoverable. But it's not clear whether the promises were in writing (which would make the claim easier to prove) or how long the employment was promised to last. You should talk to one or more St. Louis employment lawyers who represent workers (not lawyers who represent employers) to assess your claim. But if your job skills are worth more than the company is paying you, your best strategy may be to...
If the nursing home is demanding repayment of the money it was obligated to pay in the class settlement, then the nursing home is violating the court-approved class settlement, which becomes a court order. You should definitely contact the attorneys who represented the class of residents.
Whether the contract is enforceable depends on details about how the offer was communicated, but it is possible that when you returned the offer letter, the contract was formed. You should contact an employment lawyer in your area.
The facts you describe are a common dealer fraud scheme known in the industry as a "yo yo" deal. The dealer's strategy is to get more money by claiming that the financing can only be approved at a higher interest rate or with higher fees. Contact a consumer protection lawyer in your area.
I agree with the other answers posted so far, with the qualifier that your name would PROBABLY not be made public. There may be terms in the detailed settlement agreement that would allow one or more parties to publicly disclose the names of people who participated in the settlement. But USUALLY, neither the corporation nor the representative plaintiffs nor their respective counsel see any reason to publicly disclose that type of information.
The law does not require an employer to pay all workers the same wages or benefits. The law prohibits discriminating against certain classes of protected workers. What you describe may well be unfair, but it is not, based solely on the facts you describe, illegal.