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Optimistic that you and your spouse can work your separation out prior to filing a court action? Fantastic, I love the optimism. Here's what you need to know to avoid the drawn out and dreaded legal process.
The dreaded oral contract. Before you ask "can I enforce my oral contract" you really need to ask, "should I make an oral contract". The answer to the second question is no, you should not enter into an oral contract. All your contracts should be in writing. The answer to the first question depends on other facts particular to your agreement, as some contracts have to be in writing to be enforceable. I talk about that in more detail below.
Did you know that Wake Technical Community College was recently ranked as the #1 online college in the United States? What about that 1 in 10 Wake County residents attends Wake Tech for one of their many certificate or associate degrees? Read more as Guest Blogger Matt Smith, the Executive Director of the Wake Tech Foundation, shares why he's passionate about Wake Tech and why you should be too!
So, you are contemplating litigation or have recently commenced litigation and you think the opposing party has information that will make your case an easy win. What do you do? You send them a spoliation letter.
Join us on Feb. 21, 2018 as we briefly discuss the ultimate system-of-system integration challenges that is the current drone industry. From managing the minimally equipped, yet fully mission capable solutions of today, to multiple autonomous networks of drones sharing the same airspace of tomorrow- we, the drone community, are carrying a tremendous amount of responsibility. We must protect the safety of the airspace, while developing new technologies and procedures that enable greater use of the 3rd dimension, and fulfilling the potential of a modern aviation society. Kyle Snyder, the Director of the NextGen Air Transportation Consortium (NGAT) at NC State University, looks forward to the discussion and networking with this Meetup group!
It can be really hard to tell when you've reached your maximum medical improvement, and even harder to predict whether you'll need care in the future. Even if you're relatively sure you'll need future care, you can bet that the adjuster will interpret any ambiguities against you. For this post, our good friend and nurse-paralegal extraordinaire Martin Ginsburg offers his sage advice for (i) determining the need for future care and (ii) communicating that need to the insurance company.
The founder of BMUR Branding Group discusses ten tips and tricks for successfully starting your own business.
Believe it or not, prior to the NC Supreme Court's decision in Petersen v. Rogers anyone could file for custody of a child in North Carolina. The neighbor next door that doesn't know what a lawnmower is? Yep, he could have filed for custody of your kid in North Carolina prior to the Petersen decision. Some rando stranger-danger down the block? Yep, he could have filed for custody of your kid in North Carolina prior to the Petersen decision.
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