No you can't use text messages for the basis of an eviction and no you can't use a 24 hour notice to cure your previously defective notice. Just like any landlord who has messed up an eviction, you need to start over, perhaps with an attorney this time.
You're right, your landlord does need to fix this problem. However, withholding rent is rarely, if ever, a good option and certainly not a first option. It's more often a good way to get yourself evicted. You need to start with making sure your demands are in writing. As for your remedies, look to ORS 90.360, 365, and 368. The simplest remedy is to terminate the lease, which is usually undesirable for both parties. If your landlord isn't taking you seriously, you should consult with an attorney...
For a commercial lease agreement, your remedies are whatever the parties agreed to. If you don't have a written lease, then proving the terms of your rental agreement are going to be difficult (if not impossible) and you'll likely want to discuss with an attorney how to best go about enforcing your lease terms.
First, just receiving an eviction "notice" is not what puts a mark on your credit report. An FED must be filed in court and the landlord/property manager has to obtain an eviction judgment.
The credit reporting bureaus get the information from the courts. There's not really a way to expunge an eviction. A public record stays on your credit for up to seven years. I don't know of any such class or eviction process. If you're not to that point yet, talk with an attorney.
When you talk with a...
Changing this from a "fraud" question to a criminal defense question with hopes that you'll get better answers. I don't handle criminal matters, but the short answer is to talk to an attorney and be careful what you post online or say to anyone. Good luck.
It's a little unclear whether this person is an accountant and employee of the firm or an employee of your company.
Also, it sounds like your company did NOT suffer $90,000 worth of damages (although through no fault of your accountant), so it's a little unclear what the damages are.
Whether your accountant broke any obligations of the profession or whether there may be any claims for damages for breach of contract, negligence, or statutory liability is something best determined by...
Your commercial lease agreement should give you the remedies for how you may terminate the lease agreement and on what notice. The police might be willing to take care of the squatter issue, if it's clearly not a residence. If they won't, you'll definitely want to talk with an attorney.
Yelling at neighbors is not generally grounds for a 24-hour notice to terminate a lease. Regardless, if she's a tenant, you cannot get her out today. Even if there is enough notice, you will likely need to file for an eviction and present your case in court before you get a court order for possession (known as an FED).
But as mentioned, a 24-hour notice probably won't work, because yelling isn't the kind of extreme behavior prevented by that type of eviction. You will likely need to give a...
If the pour over will funds the trust, then the assets in the estate get transferred to the trust and then distributed in accordance with the terms of the trust document. If only mother's portion of the trust (the "A" trust) exists because the B trust wasn't funded, that will provide for the distribution of the trust assets by the successor trustee. The executor and/or trustee should meet with an attorney, preferably the attorney who did the estate planning.
Depending on whether your oral sublease agreement is valid, you might not have any authority to terminate his lease at all--usually that is only the right of the landlord. You may want to talk to the landlord and if you cannot get his cooperation you will certainly want to consult with an attorney in private to figure out the best way to proceed.