Have researched getting married while not obtaining a license through a state, but still following law of the land without going against religious beliefs.
Since Colorado recognizes marriages without marriage licenses, this is quite easy. You need to live together as husband and wife in Colorado while agreeing to be married and holding yourself out to others as a married couple. If you do this (for whatever reason) then you are legally married. This works so long as you are both legally eligible to marry (you aren't married to anyone else, you aren't brother and sister, etc).See question
A lawsuit settled in my favor with me getting a lien release but the servicer refuses to give a cancelled note. This lender/servicer states that I was not on the note, only my ex, he filed bankruptcy and is not entitled to a cancelled note. I th...
What good do you think the note would do you? If the deed of trust has been released and you didn't sign the note in the first place, then your interest is complete. The note isn't attached to your property any longer and you are not personally liable on the note. It doesn't affect you so I don't see how you have the ability to sue to get anything further.
It sounds like the best thing for you to do is to make sure the release of the deed of trust is recorded and move on.See question
I was driving on a freeway and was speeding. I own a radar/laser detector (legal in my state; clearly visible). The laser detector went off and I slowed down. An officer in an unmarked car pulled out and followed me for approximately 3/4 of a mile...
Your radar detector is not illegal unless you are in a commercial vehicle. The use of the radar detector did not directly impact your ticket, but it sounds like the officer might have been planning to cut you a break on the ticket and then decided against it because of the presence of the radar detector. Since the officer is not required to cut you a break in the first place, that isn't improper.
If you were actually speeding then your options are pretty limited. Clearly this isn't your first recent ticket if you only have a couple points left before suspension.
You (or your lawyer) can talk to the prosecutor about a plea which will reduce the points and penalty on the charge. An attorney may be able to negotiate a better outcome than you could and an offer to attend a defensive driving course could help. However, the truth is that the chances of reducing a six point ticket to less than two points is not very good.
Your other option is to go to trial. If you set the case for trial there is always the slim possibility that something will happen and the police officer will be unable to attend and testify. If this happens, then the ticket will be dismissed.
If the officer appears to testify then the charge is likely to stick. If you know that you were speeding, then there is little you can do to counter the officer's testimony, but even if you didn't think you were going that fast, it will be very difficult to convince the judge to credit your testimony and disregard the officer's testimony.See question
Could you shoot them or hit them. How could you get them to leave and still not break the law.
No, current law does not allow you to execute or assault people for petty theft. Sorry.
You can use force, including deadly force, against someone who illegally enters your dwelling if you fear they are going to commit a crime in addition to simple trespass. You cannot, however, legally attack people who do not pose a physical threat to you if they do not enter your dwelling.
You can call the police and report the trespass and theft and/or you can sue for trespass to recover your damages - actual or nominal. Since the action includes theft, you might even be able to obtain an award of attorney fees in such a lawsuit.See question
My wife is looking for a new job and decided to inform her boss of 7 years that she will be looking so they have ample time to find her replacement. The following day her boss approached her and told her that her last day will be in 2 weeks. Is sh...
Just as your wife is allowed to quit for any reason, her employer is allowed to terminate her for any reason. Yes, she is being fired. The up side is that if she is not able to find a new job right away she should be able to qualify for unemployment compensation.See question
I am suing my old landlord in small claims court. His attorney responded with a counterclaim that is completely based on hearsay and lies, and he also objected to the case being seen by a magistrate. I am completely confident in my case and the ev...
A settlement of the claim or counterclaim requires you to reach an agreement with the other party. This agreement needs to include the dismissal of all claims with prejudice so that the litigation is ended and the same claims cannot be pursued in the future.See question
I have a rare blood disorder called ttp which the hospital knows about,they hospital doctor released me with 24 thousand platelets and the normal range is 150+,I would have died if I didn't go to the other whom by that time my platelets dropped to...
If you suffered no permanent injury as a result of your release then you don't have a case worth pursuing. Medical negligence cases are extremely expensive to pursue and you cannot collect damages for injuries that you could have suffered but which did not actually occur. Since you appear to have little in the way of actual damages, it would not make sense to pursue litigation.See question
I have a 4 year old boy the father is not on the childs life he just pays child support $170 a month (sometimes) we were never married or lived together he did sign the birth certificate when the baby was born am trying to get his passport but the...
No, you don't have sole custody. If you have no court orders regarding allocation of parental responsibilities, then you and the father have equal rights to the child. Simply establishing child support doesn't change that.See question
In Colorado, in order to have the gender marker changed on your birth certificate, one has to file a Motion to Establish Gender and provide notarized documentation stating gender has been changed via surgical procedure. (C.R.S.A. § 25-2-115 (4)). ...
It is unclear why the court concluded that it did not have jurisdiction to address your request. Such filings are rare. I doubt you will find many people with experience with this sort of case, but the statute does seem to indicate that - if you were born in Colorado - the issue can be addressed in the same court that handles a name change (which is usually the county court).
Your choices are to file an appeal to the District Court to challenge the order you received, or to try filing your action in the District Court which is a court of general jurisdiction. Alternatively, you could try filing a motion for clarification to see if they judge will explain why he or she concluded that the court was not competent to address your request.
I would note that a name change is usually commenced via petition rather than by motion. If you filed a motion rather than a petition, that could be a part of your problem.See question
A few years ago, I won a judgment in court agains a former employer (multiple paychecks bounced, and I never received the wages). I was able to prove in court that they willfully neglected to pay me, which means that there is no statue of limit...
If the judgment has not expired (usually 6 years after it is entered unless it is renewed) then you can certainly garnish any bank account belonging to the Defendant in your lawsuit. It isn't necessary to know the account number, you just need to serve the correct bank with the correct paperwork.See question