Washington State Boating Under the Influence cases differ from regular Washington State DUI cases in several significant ways:
1. Unlike DUI, a Boating Under the Influence Charge is a misdemeanor with a maximum punishment of 90 days in jail and a $1000 fine. This is substantially less than a Washington State DUI conviction where charges can lead up to a year in jail and up to a $5000 fine.
2. Unlike DUI, a Boating Under the Influence conviction does not require that the judge impose...
While there is no set period of time you could ask that your rent be prorated for each day it is not fixed. You could also inform the landlord that you will call someone out to fix it and the amount of repairs will be deducted from your rent.
The court will listen to your desires if you are mature enough to explain them. However, the court aims at doing what they consider to be in your best interests. While they will listen to your request if they feel that what you want isn't in your own best interest they will deny your request. Certainly, once you are 18 you are free to do as you like. You could also apply for emancipation prior to turning 18.
First, I assume you are talking about a used car. Second, was the car advertised, "As is"? Was there a warranty? If the car was advertised "As is" and there was no warranty you might be stuck with it. Was there any misrepresentation by the seller? If so, perhaps you have some claim of fraud and you might be able to take the seller to small claims court depending on the amount in controversy. Please provide more facts with your question.
Does the title document itself indicate the vehicle is salvaged? If so, the seller might claim that you had notice. Was the vehicle advertised, "As is"?
You might try filing in small claims court. Especially if the seller did not disclose that the vehicle was salvaged. Be prepared to show the court the what you paid was too much. Do this by providing Blue Book values for your vehicle that have not been salvaged. However, if what you paid was significantly below Blue Book maybe you...
CPS has the authority to remove children from a home if they think it is in the child's best interests. That is not to say that you cannot get the children back once they are assured it is best for the children.