The HOA's governing documents, including the CC&R's, bylaws, etc., should set forth the procedure for a rule change. Amending a CC&R provision usually requires not just notice to all members and owners, but a 'super-majority' of members approving the amendment. Rules, however, may require notice to members or a mere quorum. Check your governing documents.
You can absolutely add terms to an existing contract or create an entirely new contract in connection with the purchase of an add-on feature to your existing product. Deciding which way to go will depend on several factors. You should consult with a business attorney to help you identify all relevant issues and guide you through the process. Good luck.
It means the matter has been moved ("continued") to a future date, which should be specified in the docket entry. If it's not specified, contact the calendar clerk in the department hearing the matter.
I agree with Mr. Barnes. Also, even you had insurance and would thus be entitled to recover damages for your pain and suffering, if your case involves only 'soft-tissue' injuries (e.g., sprains, strains, whiplash, etc.), insurance companies generally disregard medical bills and focus instead on down-playing your property damage.
As a general rule, everything acquired by a husband and wife during their marriage is community property. The exception to this rule: a gift or inheritance is separate property. But it remains separate property only if treated separately. Once a gift or inheritance is co-mingled with community property it becomes community property. Your husband has the burden of proof to show which portion of the trust, if any, is his separate property.
A partition action is equitable in nature (e.g., equitable not legal remedies available, no jury trial, etc.) Thus, assuming you want to keep the property based on your stated effort to buy out your ex-girlfriend, courts routinely allow an accounting so that the respective rights of the parties may be adjusted and settled. An accounting would entitle you to a credit of your share of contributions that are not matched by your ex. To avoid the impasse over an appropriate purchase price,...
CCP 340.6 is a negligence statute of limitations addressed specifically to attorney conduct. It is not a fraud statute of limitations. It specifically states that it addresses any action "other than for actual fraud." The statute of limitations for fraud is actually 3 years under CCP 338.
CCP 340.6 basically says you have one year from the date you knew or should have known of the attorney's misconduct; but under no circumstances may you commence an action more than 4 years after the...