I am not licensed to practice in Nebraska, so I will offer advice based on general principles of law.
First of all, are you saying he promised to fix the boat in exchange for use of it? If so, then it becomes a dance around what "use of it" means. He no doubt understood that to mean he could take it wherever he wanted to have fun by himself. You appear to take that to mean with you present and towing the boat.
Since this would be a material term of the contract and apparently no one...
P.S. That was for Oregon. In California, a medical malpractice action for injury or death must be brought within one year from the date the claimant discovered the negligent act, but no more than three years from the date of injury. Cal. Civ. Proc. Code § 340.5
Correct. For instance, you might be able to proceed (through the estate) for medical malpractice. Medical malpractice actions must be commenced within two years from the date of the wrongful act or omission, or within two years of the date the injury was or reasonably should have been discovered. No medical malpractice action may be filed more than five years from the date of the act or omission giving rise to the injury, regardless of when the injury is discovered.
Talk with an attorney...
You can cut the roots. Essentailly they are trespassing on your property. In addition, cutting them is the best way to mitigate any potential damages.
I am not licensed to practice in New York. This is general advice based on general principles of law.
Should you sue? For what?
I am not licesed to practice law in WA, so this is based on general principles of law. First of all I would love to know how you were able to get half the money in a money order and half in cash when you could have given the people who created the money order the cash and gotten a money order for the whole amount?
Anyhow, you can't prove that you paid. Thats what is comes down to. Why on earth you would stick $500 cash into a box that no telling who had...
It would be helpful to have more facts in your case, but any person who is not a United States citizen, including lawful permanent residents, can be deported because of a criminal conviction. The Immigration and Nationality Act recognizes three categories of crimes that can place a non-citizen at risk of deportation or prevent a non-citizen from ever becoming a lawful permanent resident.
Aggravated felonies are the most serious crimes and are specifically defined by statute in the...
You didn't include the most important fact - do you have a receipt that shows that when you turned the car in it had no damage. If you do, you are golden. If not, you are probably still golden.
It was their responsibility to "catch" any damage the wished to claim at the time of turn in just as it would be your responsibility to catch any at pickup that you wanted to disclaim.
Make no more statements to them. It is unlikely that this will go much further.
It would be helpful to have more facts here (like the relationship of the apartments to the school, documents, lease and whatnot), but at a top level, you fell behind in paying rent. You then negotiated payment plan, presumably to catch up and stay current and fell behind on that.
If you can't pay your rent you can't expect to live there. It's not your roommates fault because he chooses to move out rather than argue with you. It is difficult to imagine any "conduct review" or any other...
I agree with counselor Dane. I would never plead guilty to something I felt I was not guilty of. A criminal record will follow you for the rest of your life. If the PD is suggesting a course your sister disagrees with, perhaps it is time to discuss the situation with her own attorney. It would be money well spent if it helps avoid a conviction.