6

State governments (and state courts, employees, etc., as part of that government) are generally immune from lawsuits for all liability. See Governmental Tort Liability : 2017 Tennessee Code : Justia. You're really not going to be able to sue the state, the court, the prosecutor or parole officer over what you see as a negligent decision, considering the ...


6

I believe that under federal law, the franchise owner cannot avoid overtime in this way. A similar case was considered by the Labor Department in 2005 (FLSA2005-17NA): This is in response to your request for an opinion concerning the application of the overtime requirements of section 7 of the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA) to employees who work at two ...


4

No, you cannot ask for proof/documentation. According to the U.S. Department of Justice: In situations where it is not obvious that the dog is a service animal, staff may ask only two specific questions: (1) is the dog a service animal required because of a disability? and (2) what work or task has the dog been trained to perform? Staff are not allowed to ...


3

A financial institution (including a pawnbroker) cannot unilaterally change the terms of an agreement and obeying the law. This section in particular limits the interest rate to 2% per month. It would be illegal and a misdemeanor to raise the interest rate above the statutory limit. They also cannot change (shorten or lengthen) the maturity date of the loan, ...


3

Tennessee Code 55-50-301 (a) (1): No person, except those expressly exempted in this section, shall drive any motor vehicle upon a highway in this state unless the person has a valid driver license under this chapter for the type or class of vehicle being driven; Moreover, under 55-50-504 (a) (1), it is a crime to drive with a revoked license: A ...


3

No. Absent some collective bargaining agreement to the contrary, you have no recourse because you have not been legally wronged. You have no right to privacy in this regard. You have no right to be free of humiliation based upon truthful statements. If the email is truthful and you were indeed suspended, then the manager is entirely appropriate in sharing ...


3

No, you are not obligated to provide the requested information. You're out of trial court and into the court of appeals, where the civil discovery rules have basically no effect. If the case gets kicked back to the trial court, you would likely be required to respond truthfully. To cover your bases and look responsible, the most proper thing to do ...


2

There's nothing private about what you listed in #1; that's all publicly available information. You can try to file an objection on the grounds of relevancy or proportionality, though we don't know the details of your case to say whether these would be appropriate or successful. If this case has left small claims, you should be consulting with an attorney.


1

In line with user6726's answer, the real problem is that the gym is likely to deny that its employee accepted your notice of cancellation over the phone. If you haven't done so, request in writing (by email or having the gym sign a receipt of your request) a copy of the contract. Evidence of the gym's (I wold say unreasonable) refusals to provide you with a ...


1

It is not illegal per se to cancel a contract over the phone, or by any other means of communication. The contract itself might, however, require that a cancellation be done in writing, must be hand-delivered, or whatever it says. You would have to look at the contract to see what the conditions for cancellation are. When you first enter into a contract, ...


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