If the ticket, on its face, says that you were traveling 30 mph in a 45 mph zone, it will conflict with with another portion of the ticket that the officer wrote citing you for violating the Vehicle Code, generally something in the range of California Vehicle Code Sections 22348 - 22366, or Sections 22400 - 22413. The ticket will contain a facial error, and those are tough for the officer, WITHOUT YOUR HELP (read below) to overcome in court.
Whether the ticket is dismissed is going to...
Some attorneys, especially solo practitioners, find it very difficult to keep up with emails and texts. This can be especially true when an attorney is constantly going to court, as are criminal defense lawyers. If your lawyer is not respsponding to texts or emails, calling or visiting the attorney's office is a possible next step. Attorneys are duty-bound to respond and keep the client informed, but that does not mean that an attorney must call you back right after you contact him or her....
Whether that evidence can be excluded is a matter for the private judge, who usually has broad discretion. The terms of your arbitration agreement should be reviewed to see whether the judge must strictly follow the rules of evidence. In any event, your attorney will no doubt raise substantial objections to the admissibility of it. By inference, his or her objections will also cast a telling light on your soon-to-be ex.
Usually, if the judge has elected not to admit evidence into a trial, it's because of some defect in laying a foundation, or in the form of evidence as presented. There are other reasons a judge might not admit evidence, but the usual result is the same: The evidence does not come in.
A judge is not required to know how to scroll through text messages to get to the ones you wanted him to see. Often printed screen captures or even photos of the text messages can be admitted as long as the...
If you believe that there is a violation of the Civil Code, you should contact the district attorney's in the jurisdiction where the business is located and discuss the matter with that office. They have the power to investigate and prosecute those types of violations.
There are various factors in play in your question.
Was the other person an adult, in other words, over the age of majority in the jurisdiction where the recipient is located? Are you over the age of majority in your jurisdiction? If both of you are over the age of majority in both of your jurisdictions and the email was sent to the address that was given to you by the other party, it will be hard to prove that the seemingly private communication is actionable.
If you are approached by...
I will answer this in a bit of a different manner than the other commenteters. Non published decisions are still very helpful to attorneys to understand the current state of the law and to guage changing judicial opinions about the law. Even more focused, non published opinions open the door to the mind of a particular jurist. For those reasons (and more), it is quite common to see non published decisions available via the web and via legal research sites like Westlaw and Lexis Nexis.
Whether you can register the name as an LLC in Virginia will be decided by the Commonwealth of Virginia State Corporation Commission. There is already an "R2D2 ENTERPRISES, L.L.C." so you may find that they determine the name to be too close to the existing to allow your registration.
The USPTO shows one live registration for "R2D2" for and incredibly broad number of computer and Internet related purposes. The registrant is Comsoft GmbH.
Of course you might get a demand letter from...
There are several potential causes of action for what you have described, but to achieve the positive result you'll most likely need to hire an attorney to write an attorney's letter. I recommend you contact an attorney who specializes in business litigation in your area. Many are listed here in Avvo and offer free initial consultations.
The answer will depend on whether your employer has a written policy regarding personal use of company computers. If your employer has a written policy that allows for access to personal information stored on company computers, or how you personally use company computers, then you likely do not have any expectation of privacy.
More to the point, however, is why would you store personal files on a corporate computer? This is simply a bad idea in virtually every situation.