In Nevada, a car title loan requires the loan company to perfect the lien. They do that by sending the title to the DMV in Carson City and having their lien recorded on the title. The DMV then sends the title back to the loan company. That takes anywhere from 4 to 8 weeks. When you pay off the loan, they sign off that the lien has been released and they return the title to you.
If you stop paying, the loan company can repossess your vehicle.
In this particular case, you should not be...
You can definitely sue without her being involved in the lawsuit. The problem is that the judge may decide that you are only entitled to half of the security deposit. You could have your girlfriend testify, and assuming that she says you should all of the deposit, then that may not be an issue. If you lose, you are the only one that could be exposed to paying the costs of the defense.
Generally in Nevada, disputes over security deposits are small claims matters. Attorneys are permitted in...
In short, if you write checks that will not be honored by the bank, you can be held criminally liable and go to jail pursuant to NRS Chapter 205. In your specific situation, I do not have enough information to state one way or the other what may happen. My best advice is that you should seek the advice of a criminal defense lawyer in your area.
You may want to look at NRS 118A, the Nevada statutes that deal with landlord/tenant issues.
To answer your question, however, it depends on what your lease says. You mention "cleaning" deposit. Many leases will state that a cleaning deposit is non-refundable. If the deposit was non-refundable, then the landlord has no obligation to tell you why it was not returned. If, however, the lease specifies that the cleaning deposit is refundable, then, yes, the landlord is required to give you an...
At a minimum, 24 hours from the time the judge signed the order. The judge will sometimes allow more time, but the constables office will usually come and lock you out when the judge says to lock you out.
Your rights may be subject to your employment agreement to a certain extent, however, because you pay rent, you are a tenant. If the landlord wants you to move out they will have to evict you. They will have to serve you with a notice which will state the reason that they are evicting you and it will also state how many days they are giving you. You can contest that in court. You may want to look at NRS 118A. You may also want to contact a lawyer to discuss your options.
I have helped a tenant get out of a lease under very similar circumstances. As soon as I was hired by the tenant, I send a written notice pursuant to NRS 118A to the landlord giving them 2 weeks to fix the problem. The landlord agreed to let my client out of the lease. I was eventually able to secure the return of the security deposit, plus some additional damages.
Every case is different and the result I obtained in my case does not guarantee that it will work in your case.
If you don't...
You can start at the US Citizenship and Immigration Services website, http://www.uscis.gov/portal/site/uscis
While you may find the paperwork that you need, the process and the law is complex and it is generally recommended that you hire a lawyer to help you process the paperwork.