Because no one is charged with a crime this in not a criminal defense question. What you can do is inform your insurance company and let them handle it. That is what your are paying them for.
If you had injuries and want to be compensated for them you need to contact a person injury attorney. I have changed the practice area so personal injury attorneys can respond.
The only entity that can file criminal charges is the District Attorney's Office. If you believe the trustee has breached their fiduciary duty in distributing the trust you need to consult with a probate attorney.
Because your ex is alleging that you are unfit due to medical reasons, the records are relevant and discoverable. If you turn them over, it will save you time in court, and will remove any perception that you are trying to hide something.
Discuss this with your attorney, and if you are representing yourself I recommend that you consult with one.
A very tough place for you to be in. Unless you believe that children are in danger, I would not call the police before consulting with an attorney. If you and your husband have children, the stakes go higher as the police will probably call child protective services, which will open another can of worms.
Again, if you believe your husband may act in a manner where children are in danger, please make sure you act in a protective manner. Speak to an attorney as soon as you possibly can to...
If you have representation, he is the best person to ask. From you limited information, it would be impossible to answer, and it would not be prudent to speculate when your attorney has all of the details.
If your ex is coaching your child, the examiner should be able to see through the coaching. The court must act "within the best interest of the child," and typically that means spending time with both parents. The only time the court would order no visitation is if the court believed the child would be in peril when visiting. The court also my order supervised visitation if that is believed to be necessary to protect the child.
Not knowing the specifics, it is impossible to know why the...
No, it is not a violation of your civil rights. Expungement does not remove a conviction from extensive background checks, and if the State of California did the check, they were able to see the conviction and are now asking you to explain the details.
Private employers sometimes to less extensive checks, and expunged convictions may not show up, (although as it become easier to do extensive checks, even private employers may find an expunged conviction). If it a conviction from long ago,...
The issue here as you were told is to get the stay removed in bankruptcy court. There are many good bankruptcy attorneys here on AVVO and I am sure you can find one in the San Diego area. Use the "Find an Attorney" button.
I have changed the Practice Area of your question to bankruptcy. Attorneys here on AVVO cannot directly solicit clients, but you can definitely initiate contact with them.
The most comprehensive way would be to order you LiveScan report (the report will cost you around $40). If you do an internet search, you can find out all about LiveScan.
Your other option is to contact the Department of Justice (DOJ), and request your record. They too have a website.
If it is on your record, go to the court clerk where you appeared and request a minute order for your case. That will include information on how the judge handled your case.