My colleague is absolutely right. Without knowing about the facts about the case, the claims, and the parties, there is no way anyone can answer.
You need to speak with a local litigator who has expertise in trying your type of contact case in the specific venue (where the case will be tried). If you cannot afford an attorney for full representation, at the very least retain an attorney so they can advise you on the law and procedure.
Her duty was not merely to inform. It was not to act as your attorney.
If your attorney was disbarred at the time that you retained her as your attorney and she was practicing law without a license, it is legally no different than if some unlicensed person provided you legal advice. It is illegal and, assuming what you say is accurate, this would be a basis for a longer period of being disbarred or maybe being permanently disbarred.
If the papers you signed was a settlement agreement, the chances of getting out of an agreement are very slim unless the agreement allowed a certain time to rescind your agreement (which is rare) or there were exceptional facts that would be enough for the court to allow rescission (which is also rare).
In short, you need to hire an experienced litigator right now to review the agreement and the facts.
I doubt you have any rights. Using an online name (by itself) does not constitute a viable common law trademark that would have any impact on what the game is doing. Now, as always, the facts are important and no one can have an idea of the issue based off of your few sentences. As always, if you want legal advice, you will need to speak with an attorney.
Is this a joke? You have posted some eight questions on the same thing. This is not a legal question. This sister can say whatever she wants. The brother can post that American women are this or that. If these litany of questions are serious, I suggest you calm down and stop worrying about these things. They don't matter.
You should refer to the Colorado Judicial branch website which has steps and guides http://www.courts.state.co.us/Forms/Forms_List.cfm?Form_Type_ID=108. You may also want to review this book http://www.bradfordpublishing.com/Friendly-Divorce-Guidebook-8th-Edition.
Even if you hope to do this yourself, I would strongly recommend that you have an attorney to advise you on a limited basis, as least. Good luck.
Maybe. Partnerships have phantom income rules and other issues. You must hire a CPA and attorney as this sounds like you have no written operating agreement that would have prevented these kinds of things.
Yes, he can be charged solely by what the officer claims. That is what an officer does. They make the claims and then it is up to the DA whether that is sufficient to press charges. There is no law requiring that the officer must have other witnesses or specified evidence to allow him or her to make a claim. Your son then can dispute those charges and, ultimately, it will be left up to the jury on whether the state has made its case beyond a reasonable doubt.
This is serious and requires...
No, those documents do not have to be completed by an attorney to be binding. They must follow the requirements of Colorado law. A power of attorney does not go through probate. A will must be probated.
Based on your questions, i strongly advise that you speak with an attorney to draft the estate plan. A will-based estate plan with all related documents are often done at a flat-fee and are not normally that costly. What is costly? Making mistakes on important estate documents.