My wife and I Have Been harassed by one Walmart employee multiple times about parking over night in the parking lot even after we stopped and it has caused my wife to go into fits of hysterics from ptsd we have contacted. Corporate. About it but n...
You can sue anyone for anything. Your question, presumably, is whether you have a good case and whether any attorney would ever considering doing this for contingency (you don't pay until you win). On both of those, the answer is no. This Walmart employee owes you no duty. Harassment, as you claim, does not provide a viable claim. People can be mean and petty and do other awful things and none of that, by itself, creates a viable claim.
Stop going to that Walmart and get your wife help.See question
I was an office manager at my last job in PA. The owners were stealing money from the company. I confronted them right before taxes were due and the tables turned and they accused me of stealing over $9,000. I was stuck in a room with the two owne...
Can they talk to police and claim that you committed a crime? Sure. Will they? Who knows.
If they are harassing you, the only thing to do is hire an attorney and they can demand that they stop contacting you or risk a lawsuit.See question
We own a building in CO. with tenant upstairs and 1 downstairs. We have an offer from a buyer to purchase the building, but part of the offer is that they want to take possession of the downstairs unit, and have requested that we buyout our curre...
You can certainly offer to pay that tenant a certain amount to mutually terminate the lease. There is no customary offer. Determine what you can pay and propose an offer.
Make sure to have an attorney draft the proposed termination and terms on this to avoid problems for you and the seller. Doing this without legal advice is not advised as there are many issues that could go south which will cost you much more than solid legal advice.See question
During the high pressured timeshare sale. The sales rep told me I was guaranteed up to 50% off on flights, plus a fractional ownership to the amazing resort. Which was perfect for the family because of the amount for traveling we do, about 50% o...
So was this signed in Mexico too? Unless you have some nexus in the states, you can sue but this will be costly, will require a Mexican attorney, and will not be easy. If this was signed in Colorado, then you may have some options but that all depends on the terms and more facts.
As an attorney would have told you, don't sign an agreement unless you read and understand every term. If this right for half off flights was valid then it should have been in the agreements and you should have demanded to see those terms. If that is not in there, you will have problems.
So, basically, you will have to provide all the documents to a US attorney with expertise in these matters. They may then tell you that you need a Mexican attorney. This is going to be a long and expensive road and you face long odds.See question
My last will and testament was made in Virginia in 1998 via a attorney ( I moved to Colorado in 2000).
If the will was done as required under VA law, it is valid here.
You should review the terms of the will at least every five years and on any significant changes. Additionally, you may be best off revising the will or considering a fully-funded trust under Colorado law. Arrange for a free consultation with an estate planning attorney.See question
My ex son-in-law submitted a motion to the court to receive more visitation with my granddaughter; In his reason for requesting more time with my granddaughter he stated that I mentally abused my daughters creating a mis trust of men and other ps...
This is likely covered by the absolute privilege against defamation related to litigation. The only way to know for sure would be to provide the motion to an attorney for their review and advice. That said, based on your limited facts, its sounds like your suit will go nowhere other than to a quick dismissal with prejudice.See question
Vinci Law Office has placed a garnishment on my wages. They never served a judgement to me. Delivered my judgement to an unknown address to someone I didn't even know existed. I have called multiple times to be told a different story. They told me...
This is not a question of serving a judgment. It is an issue of proper service of the summons and complaint. If that was not served as required, then you must file a motion in the court that issued the judgment to have it vacated. I assume this is a Colorado case.
You need an attorney's advice if only for an hour or two to do this right.See question
My brother just passed away, we were both named as benefactors equally. There is no other family involved. Would it simplify things when the will comes into play to have only myself on the will?
I am sorry for your loss.
A beneficiary cannot be removed from a will other than through a trial in probate. Moreover, the will, if it was written by an attorney, would have provided what happens on death. A good will includes contingent beneficiaries and remote contingent beneficiaries. It is common to provide that if one beneficiary dies then that portion of the estate goes to X. If X is not around it goes to Y and so on.
Of course, it could provide that it passes entirely to the other beneficiary. We have no idea.
What needs to happen now is that the person listed as the personal representative should proceed with probate procedures. The representative has extensive fiduciary duties and they should retain a probate attorney for advice as needed.See question
We have 3 kids who we are in the process of a custody battle and fighting over parenting time and old medical bills. I got a packet of papers from his lawyer that have a bunch of pictures of his new wife with my kids and pictures of their wedding,...
Who knows. Don't waste your time on irrelevant things like this. Focus on your case. If you did not retain an attorney to represent you, at least hire one to help you here and there by the hour to level the playing field, at least partially.See question
We didn't clearly state our refund policy in our documentation (see below). So the student has completed the the first portion and has paid in full. Are we required to refund her since we didn't state that the entire amount was non-refundable? ...
Those are very poorly written terms. I will assume this was not drafted by a business attorney.
The student has a possible claim, at least based on this limited language. That said, what matters is the entire agreement. Contracts are reviewed as a whole and every word and fact matters. If this went to court, the judge would review everything and, absent language that an attorney would recommend, those terms will be construed against your company.
Spend a fraction of the dispute on a business attorney to advise on this and revise your agreements.See question