Madison, Wi has a progressive chief of police. If you think the officers acted improperly, you might find it useful to contact the chief's office. Depending upon your demeanor and specific words, the police officer might have found you interfering with his responsibilities, leading him to warn you.
Police are not always right. However, more often than not they are trying to make certain drunk people get to a safe place.
Here is the Wisconsin law:
946.65 Obstructing justice. (1)...
Filing a lawsuit in small claims court is an option. The small claims court process is very simple and inexpensive in Wisconsin. You do not need a lawyer to move through this process. Here is the link for small claims forms: http://www.wicourts.gov/forms1/circuit.htm#small
You might consider taking a look at WIS.STAT. Section 346.57. The annotations thereto indicate the following:
"Judicial notice may be taken of the reliability of the underlying principles of radar
that employs the Doppler effect to determine speed. A prima facie presumption of
accuracy of moving radar will be accorded upon competent testimony of the operating
officer of required facts. State v. Hanson, 85 Wis. 2d 233, 270 N.W.2d 212 (1978).
A prima facie presumption of accuracy applies...
A letter addressed to a player should be opened by the player. I know of no law allowing one to open another person's mail without that person's permission.
My sons played football when they attended a Denver-area high school. I can understand your frustration. As a practical matter, I suggest you consider attending the next few PTO and school board meetings, and share your concerns with them. The other persons in attendance likely will have some useful ideas about how best to address...
You should consult with an attorney. He or she will help you make certain that ALL the paperwork is correctly completed. The lawyer also might be able to suggest some alternatives to a "deed in lieu of foreclosure".
You should make an appointment with an attorney to discuss this and other contracting issues. It sounds like this problem could have been avoided if you had an attorney review your contracts BEFORE you started work and checked out the background of the general contractor to determine whether or not the general contractor has a reputation for not paying its subcontractors. The lien laws will provide some protection for you. An attorney can help you with this problem, and help you avoid...
Yes, but this does not mean you will win in a court of law. I assume you have some document signed by both of you describing the payment arrangements and when the vehicle title transfer would occur. You also should check with the Wisconsin motor vehicle department to make certain the person to whom you have been making payments actually has title to the vehicle. It might be worth your time to make an appointment with an attorney to show him or her the documents you have and obtain some advice.
There are insufficient facts to provide an answer to this question. However, the ADEA prohibits employment discrimination based upon age. For more information on this important law, please visit www.eeoc.gov.