You don't need Google's permission. You are not using the word "Nexus" as a trademark. Ironically, if you type "Nexus" into Google's search engine, you get 178,000,000 results and very few of them have anything to do with its phone.
Not any different that saying your character was drinking a Coke in the Nexus Keep.
At this point you do not need to do anything. If she files suit against you, then you will have to defend but she will have to show damages. Generally, every dog gets a free bite so Animal Control is not likely to do anything other than inspect.
I will presume that your case was a fairly typical injury case (manner in which you were injurred generally does not affect damages though could affect emotional distress component). In that type of case, you have two components of damages: 1) economic; and 2) non-economic. Your economic expenses are all of the actual monetary loss you suffered as a result of the accident, such as lost income from not being able to work, or from reduced hours to accommodate your injury, medical expenses...
Employers often try to characterize salaried managers as exempt employees, but from your description is sounds as if the employer is simply trying to avoid paying overtime. Trips you take for your employers' benefit, i.e., bank and store, need to be compensated. You should consult with an employment lawyer to discuss all of the details of your employment because, from the few details you have shared, you appear to have legitimate claims for additional compensation.
Your question is a little bit confusing but here is how the process is supposed to work. I understand that you issued a subpoena to your former employer. Upon receipt of the subpoena, your employer may: 1) respond to the subpoena; 2) object to the subpoena as improper for a variety of grounds; or 3) move to quash the subpoena. Additionally, any other party to the litigation may move to quash. Generally, a non-party such as it sounds your former employer is, need only object. Upon receipt of an...
There is no particular form required. If someone signs their name with an "X" that would legally binding if it was intended to indicate their assent to be bound. Whether the initials are printed or signed doesn't matter. What is important is that the other party actually put the initials in the space intending to be bound by the applicable provision. It would not be unreasonable for you to confirm whether the tenants placed their initials on the form.
1. Each side is given the amount of time the hearing officer decides to give them. It varies. If you are making good points, not rambling or going off on tangents, you will likely get as much time as you need.
2. If he tries to use an illegal recording, object right away.
3. The plaintiff always goes first (that would be him).
4. If you need additional time, ask for it. You may get it, you may not. It's up to the hearing officer.
If this is an oral agreement about the terms of the...
Leases frequently provide that the security deposit is not the last month's rent. Also, the definition of security deposit typically does not include rent. You can demand that the tenant pay the rent because the security deposit is not rent, but is "security" for damage done to the apartment. Realistically, however, there is not a whole lot you can do. If he does not pay, you can serve a three-day notice to quit, then file unlawful detainer, but by the time you get to court and get a judgment...
If what you mean is there a statutory cap like in medical malpractice cases, the answer is no. The amoutn of damages is determined by the jury based on the circumstances of the case. It will depend on the nature of the statement. For example, accusing someone of stealing is less damaging than accusing someone of child pornography. The amount of such damages must be "reasonable" but what is reasonable in any particular case is left to the discretion of the trier of fact.
Given the limited details, you appear to have potential claims for intentional interference with prospecitve economic advantage and breaches of the covenant of good faith and fair dealing. These require a careful analysis of the facts but if you have claims it may help you head off a foreclosure. You should consult with a trial lawyer experienced with lender and commercial transactions such as these.