I agree with Mr. Smith regarding Personal Injury, but if you're insured (you mentioned the insurance company totaled the car) then I would file the claim for property damage with your insurer and let them handle talking to the military and their insurer. That's what you have insurance for.
I don't blame you for not wanting to relinquish the original copy as you'll probably need it again for something else. Check with the CU and see explain this to them and ask if there are other options. Maybe they'll take an attestation copy, which is where a notary in your area notarizes a copy and attests that it is a true copy of the original. I've had success with that in the past.
It depends what you mean by "trouble". As Mr. Kertchen correctly points out, the age of consent in WA is 16, and you state it was consensual, so that shouldn't be an issue. But there's also the issue of support. If he's the father he has a legal obligation to support the child, which is a whole different issue. I'm not sure if that's where you were going though.
The only reason you would have to go to court is if the case actually went to trial, and the vastly overwhelming majority of these things settle. Even if it goes to trial they may opt to go with a different witness altogether. It just depends. If the case never goes to trial then its just as Mr. Kim says. This is your opportunity to "do the right thing".
There's a lot more information needed to really analyze your question and provide informed advice, which is why you really need to seek out a family law attorney who can guide you through the divorce process. However, to answer the more immediate question, regarding settlement, I would say this: you don't necessarily have to settle on your husband's terms. As a matter of fact, you should be seeking out the advice of counsel to determine what is fair and equitable in your situation.
First, you should be having this conversation with your PI attorney. S/he knows a lot more about your case than anyone here and is in the best position to answer your question(s). Second, file a claim with your insurer, especially if there are questions about coverage from the other side's insurer. You can mess around with this while you wait to see if they're going to cover it, or you could just get your insurer involved and get your car fixed. Yes, you'll more than likely have to pay a...
Its hard to say if its a scam based on the facts you've presented, but it could be. Check with the courts to see if something has actually been filed against you. Here's a link to the WA Court's name search: http://dw.courts.wa.gov/?fa=home.namesearch&terms=accept
If something has actually been filed you should probably be seeking counsel for this. If you were never served you've got a pretty good defense. At the very least however, I would think you'd want to know exactly what the...
I'm not 100% sure I understand your question, but a new will is not possible if the testator (the individual who wrote the will) has already passed on.
I'm also moving your question out of the evidence category and into probate. Perhaps someone else will have a better understanding of what it is you're asking.
Why wouldn't it be legal? Its simply a cost benefit analysis. Paying the tenant to move rather than paying an attorney to evict can sometimes be faster, cheaper, and result in a tenant who is more likely to leave the property in good condition. The tenant also avoids having an eviction on their record, or a judgment against them. Its a way to save money and keep all parties happy(er).