As his spouse, you are liable for debts he incurs while married. If he injures or kills someone and his insurance does not pay the full amount of the judgment against him, all of your assets are at risk. Only your "separate property" is safe - assets you had before the marriage, or which he specifically disclaims ownership of.
Based on the information you stated here, it sounds like you may have a claim for discrimination. It is improper for an employer to inquire about children and pregnancy during an interview. If you are interested in taking legal action against the company for this, you should consult with an attorney as soon as reasonably possible to determine whether you have a good claim and what you should (and should not) do to help preserve that claim. Our firm, like many others, offers free consultations.
This is not a copyright issue, but it is a trademark infringement problem. It would be inadvisable to do what you propose, unless your business is so completely different from the other one that they cannot compete in any way.
Unless the written lease contract states that a portion of the deposit is non-refundable as a cleaning fee, you will likely lose. Cleaning is not repair of damage, which is what you can withhold the deposit for. Additionally, you must have complied with the Arizona Landlord Tenant Act's requirements regarding move-in checklists, move-out inspection, and timely accounting for deposit funds. If you did not, then you will owe your tenants three times the amount of money you have withheld, along...
The effect of the quit claim deed depends on how title to the house was held, and whether it is community property. More facts are needed to make that determination. An executor ("personal representative", in Arizona) cannot change beneficiaries, and is bound to distribute the estate in accordance with the law. If he dies without a will, the distribution of his estate is determined by Arizona's statutes.
No, that is not a threat. He said he hopes you die soon, not that he's going to kill you. There is no evidence at all that the person intends to harm you, or has the capability of doing so. The statement is not a threat, and is speech protected by the first amendment. Wishing death on your enemies is constitutionally protected, although not very courteous.
That letter already discredits her. How can she explain why she wrote that letter, if she is now planning to testify differently? The letter is hearsay, but it is admissible for the purpose of impeaching (discrediting) her if she testifies contrary to what she has already written.