Well, when dealing with people like that it is really never too early to get a lawyer. Your mom is about to spend a lot of cash on the home and, although it might be a strain in the short term, finding a lawyer to help you now could end up saving a lot of time and money in the future.
Hope that helped.
It is a deposit against costs such as wages and court fees. As the attorney accrues costs, he will withdraw from the retainer until it is gone and then request more from the client. Most attorneys require a retainer for certain types of cases and $2000 isn't out of the ordinary.
I agree with the previous answer, however, I believe that if you can get it resolved without the headache then it may be worth your time to try and negotiate with them...
Attorneys cannot represent clients in small claims court and with a claim of only $400, that seems like the most logical venue...
Look into getting a behavioral evaluation on your dog so that you can show the court that you are a responsible owner with a relatively good dog.
Agreed. The inmates are moved around in whatever way is most convenient to law enforcement and he will simply sit and await his next court date. At the next court date, his attorney should have all his information and should have had an opportunity to negotiate with the DA about the charges.
I hope that helped!
The laws are: He's not allowed to do it. You need to contact an attorney to help you stop the harassment asap. You do not and should not have to tolerate being made uncomfortable in the work place, and as an owner, he knows that his actions are illegal.
Typically, the hospitals work under a medical lean on any settlement that may be reached. That said, they usually negotiate down the amount and can work with you on payments. If your bills are more than the settlement, then I'd suggest going after the person who hit you personally and/or filing a claim with your insurance agency under the uninsured/underinsured part of the policy (if you have that coverage).
PD's can do the job but they won't hold his hand or go 'the extra mile' but, if he qualifies, it might not be a bad bet. Your b/f should know the circumstances of his stop and he'll get a copy of the PR at his arraignment. If there is anything fishy in the report, I'd suggest a private attorney is the way to go.
No, I doubt it. Your Constitutional Rights aim to protect you from government action, not from private conduct. Also, even if it were the police, they wouldn't tell you about the investigation until they are ready to put pressure on you. I'd go ahead and read your employee handbook or perhaps contact your human resources department to see if you can get some clarification.
Sounds like fraud... So, it might be illegal. He is admitted to practice law under his true and correct name.. I'm not sure. You can search for his name on the State's website to see if he is admitted...
here is California's: http://www.calbar.ca.gov/
It sounds like you worked hard to cover yourself from liability, although not all waivers are 100% enforceable. If litigation seems imminent, I'd go ahead an suggest that you should contact an attorney to help you through the process.