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PR Newswire

AUSTIN, Texas, Nov. 4, 2015

AUSTIN, Texas, Nov. 4, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Texas veterans are invited to participate in Texas Veterans Legal Aid Week (TVLAW), a statewide effort in honor of Veterans Day coordinated by the Texas Access to Justice Foundation. During the week of Nov. 9-13, legal aid programs, local bar associations, law schools and pro bono private lawyers will provide civil legal services for qualified Texas veterans in various locations throughout the state. Some events are also scheduled the days before and after the week of Nov. 9-13. For a complete list of events, visit http://texaslawhelp.org/veterans.

Texas has the second-highest population of veterans in the Attorney Online nation. According to the Department of Veterans Affairs' annual survey of homeless and formerly homeless veterans, legal issues account for three of the top 10 unmet needs of homeless veterans.

"Legal concerns affecting our veterans are of utmost and continuing importance," Texas Supreme Court Justice Eva Guzman, the Court's liaison for access to justice issues, said. "Helping Texas veterans with civil legal needs not only improves their lives and their families' lives, it is the right thing to do."

The Texas Access to Justice Foundation recently announced grants, totaling more than $3.5 million, to 15 nonprofit organizations that will help fund legal aid services for Texas veterans. The 84th Texas Legislature provided $3 million in funding for basic civil legal services for veterans and their families over the next two years.

With these grants, public interest and pro bono lawyers will be able to provide legal representation to veterans with civil legal problems such as:

Denial of critical medical careProblems receiving benefitsLegal issues related to disabilitiesFamily law matters arising from deployment, andOther issues that may arise due to a veteran's absence from home during military service

NOTE: For veterans unable to attend a TVLAW event, Texas Legal Services Center (TLSC) will host a live online 'chat' Nov. 9-13, 10 a.m. 3 p.m. to assist Texas veterans with legal questions. Visit: www.texaslawhelp.org. The statewide hotline number for veteran legal issues is 1-800-622-2520, option 2.

The Texas Access to Justice Foundation, created by the Supreme Court of Texas in 1984, is the largest state-based funding source for the provision of civil legal aid in Texas. The organization is committed to the vision that all Texans will have equal access to justice, regardless of their income. The Foundation administers a variety of funding sources, which are earmarked to assist nonprofit organizations in providing legal aid to more than 100,000 Texas families each year. For more information, please visit: www.teajf.org.

Media Contact: Katie McKee



To view the original version on PR Newswire, visit:http://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/november-913-is-texas-veterans-legal-aid-week-300172555.html

SOURCE Texas Access to Justice Foundation

April 16, 2015 By Kameron W. Kramer


2014 - 05 - 31 IBSG KAMERON: Welcome to 95.9 FM / AM 1600, KIVA, The Rock Of Talk. This is The Legal Side of Business brought to you by Albuquerque Business Law. Im your host Kameron Kramer, and today were joined by Adriana Stark and Heba Atwa. Welcome guys. HEBA: Thank you very much for having [Read More...]

April 16, 2015 By Kameron W. Kramer

The Legal Side of Business is an Albuquerque radio show hosted by attorney Kameron Kramer and focuses on topics ranging from business law and formations to intellectual property and family law.

2014 - 04 - 25 In this interview Kameron talks with Shirin Pope, Inventor of Neck Time Children'sNeck Support Device KAMERON: Welcome to 95.9 FM / AM 1600, KIVA, The Rock Of Talk. This is The Legal Side of Business brought to you by Albuquerque Business Law. Im your host Kameron Kramer. Today we are joined by Shirin Pope, inventor and [Read More...]

April 16, 2015 By Kameron W. Kramer

ABL Logo only - color

In this week's interview, Kameron talks to Jeremy Theoret about Business Litigation Myths KAMERON: Welcome to 95.9 FM / AM 1600, KIVA, The Rock Of Talk. This is The Legal Side of Business brought to you by Albuquerque Business Law. Im your host Kameron Kramer. Today we are joined again by Jeremy Theoret, attorney at Albuquerque [Read More...]

March 6, 2015 By Cliff Mitchell


Announcing James Burns and Kameron Kramer as SuperLawyers Rising Stars 2015. Check out Kameron and James's Profiles below on SuperLawyers.com James T. Burns Kameron W. Kramer [Read More...]

A Section of the Virginia State Bar.

Established in 1979 by the Virginia State Bar, the Construction Law and Public Contract Section strives to maintain a tradition of excellence in programs and publications for its members. Membership in the Section consists of Virginia attorneys who specialize in construction law and government contracts and other attorneys who address construction and public contract law issues in their practice. Continuing legal education is the linchpin of the Section, which publishes a periodic newsletter, "The Construction Law and Public Contract News," and each year sponsors semi-annual seminars which address recent developments in this area of the law. Section leaders have been active through the years in improving the quality of general and specialized construction and public contract law for the benefit of Virginia's contractors, subcontractors, design professionals and public and private owners.

ChairShannon J. BrigliaVice ChairJennifer A. MaharSecretaryChristopher (Chris) S. BoyntonTreasurerJ. Barrett LucyImmediate Past ChairMichael A. Branca (Mike) Newsletter EditorsHanna L. BlakeLiaisonDolly Shaffner

Charis Kubrin is a professor of Criminology, Law and Society at the University of California, Irvine.

In this talk, she discusses how rap lyrics are increasingly used as evidence of crimes, and often are considered, themselves, a crime (i.e., a terrorist threat). She argues that rap lyrics are not inherently threatening, but people view them that way due to preconceived notions about rap and race.

She recently wrote a brief to the Supreme Court arguing that rap lyrics arent actual threats of physical harm.

What are your rights when taking photo and video of police and police encounters? Read this fact sheet from the ACLU of Pennsylvania, explaining your rights.

One stop shop for all the Genius law school resources!

Where we read, annotate, and study cases together in the hopes that, collectively, we may somehow make it through!

Business Entities

(208) 334-2301 (208) 334-2080

*** ALERT ***

November 5, 2015 - Idaho Secretary of State Lawerence Denney is warning businesses to beware of a scam targeting Idaho corporations. A firm called Corporate Records Service is contacting Idaho businesses by mail in an attempt to collect a $125 fee to fill out a corporations Shareholders, Directors and Officers Form. The Idaho Business Corporation Act does not require corporations to file such form or pay such a fee with the state or any private entity.

The false notice states that the fee must be paid, but there is no fee due to the state for that purpose. The annual report is the only yearly report that is required to be filed with the Secretary of States office, and there is no fee to file that report if it is filed on time.

Corporations should be on the alert for this third party mailing, it is NOT a required filing by the State. We recommend that corporations who receive this mailing contact your local office of the Better Business Bureau for more information.

Please note: All business entity information that is filed with our office is public record and is made available online through our search.

Real estate transactions are governed by a wide body of federal statutes and a combination of state statutes and common law. The requirements established by state law often differ significantly from one state to the next.

Real estate brokers are employed as the agent of the seller in order to obtain a buyer for their property. See Agency. The contract between the broker and seller is called a listing agreement. The agreement may be an open agreement whereby the broker earns a commission only if he or she finds a buyer. A listing is exclusive if the broker is the only agent entitled to a commission for finding a buyer. Under an exclusive arrangement, a broker may be entitled to a payment even if the seller finds the buyer without the brokers aid. Real estate brokers and salesperson are licensed and regulated by local state laws. See, e.g., California Civil Code 2079. Professional organizations may also provide further guidelines.

The Federal Fair Housing Act prohibits discrimination in real estate transactions on account of race, color, religion, sex,or national origin. See 42 U.S.C. 3601-3631. Real estate brokers are specifically prohibited from discriminating by the act. See 3606 of the act.

The agreement to sell between a buyer and seller of real estate is governed by the general principles of contract law. See Contracts. The Statute of Frauds requires that contracts for real property be in writing. See, e.g., California Civil Code 1624.

It is commonly required in real estate contracts that the title to the property sold be marketable. This requires that the seller have proof of title to all the property he or she is selling and that third parties not have undisclosed interests in the title. See Real property.

A title insurance company or an attorney is often employed by the buyer to investigate whether the title is, indeed, marketable. Title insurance companies also insure the buyer against losses caused by the title being invalid.

In order to pass title, a deed with a proper description of the land must be executed and delivered. Some states require that the deed be officially recorded to establish ownership of the property and/or provide notice of its transfer to subsequent purchasers.

The most common method of financing real estate transactions is through a mortgage. See Mortgage.

Landlord-tenant law governs the rental of commercial and residential property. It is composed primarily of state statutory and common law. A number of states have based their statutory law on either the Uniform Residential Landlord And Tenant Act (URLTA) or the Model Residential Landlord-Tenant Code. Federal statutory law may be a factor in times of national/regional emergencies and in preventing forms of discrimination.

The basis of the legal relationship between a landlord and tenant is grounded in both contract and property law. The tenant has a property interest in the land (historically, a non-freehold estate) for a given period of time. See State Property Statues. The length of the tenancy may be for a given period of time, for an indefinite period of time, (e.g., renewable/cancelable on a month to month basis), terminable at any time by either party (at will), or at sufferance if the agreement has been terminated and the tenant refuses to leave (holds over). See Restatement of The Law 2d Property: Landlord and Tenant 1.4-1.8. If the tenancy is tenancy for years or periodic, the tenant has the right to possess the land, to restrict others (including the landlord) from entering upon it, and to sublease or assign the property. The landlord-tenant agreement may eliminate or limit these rights. The landlord-tenant agreement is normally embodied in a lease. The lease, though not historically or strictly a contract, may be subject to concepts embodied in contract law. See Contracts; 1.103 of the URLTA.

The landlord-tenant relationship is founded on duties proscribed by either statutory law , the common law, or the individual lease. What provisions may be contained in a lease is normally regulated by statutory law. See 1.403 of the URLTA. Basic to all leases is the implied covenant of quiet enjoyment. This covenant ensure the tenant that his possession will not be disturbed by someone with a superior legal title to the land including the landlord. See Restatement 2d 4.1-4.3. A breach of the covenant of quiet enjoyment may be actual or constructive. A constructive eviction occurs when the landlord causes the premises to become uninhabitable.

Housing codes were established to ensure that residential rental units were habitable at the time of rental and during the tenancy. Depending on the state, housing code violations may lead to administrative action or to the tenant being allowed to withhold rent. The habitability of a residential rental unit is also ensured by warranties of habitability which are prescribed by common and/or statutory law. See 2.104 of the URLTA. A breach of the warranty of habitability or a covenant within the lease may constitute constructive eviction, allow the tenant to withhold rent, repair the problem and deduct the cost from the rent, or recover damages. See URLTA 4.101 & 4.104 & 4.105.

Unless the lease states otherwise, there is an assumption that the tenant has a duty to pay rent. State statutes may provide for a reasonable rental value to be paid absent a rental price provision. See URLTA 1.401(b). In commercial leases rent is commonly calculated in part or whole as a percentage of the tenants sales. Rent acceleration clauses that cause all the rent to become due if the tenant breaches a provision of the lease are common in both residential and commercial leases. Summary eviction statutes commonly allow a landlord to quickly evict a tenant who breaches statutorily specified lease provisions. Self-help as a method of eviction is generally restricted. Some states do not even allow it for tenants who have held over after the end of a lease. See URLTA 4.207 & Restatement 2d. 14.2. Landlords are also restricted from evicting tenants in retaliation of action the tenant took in regards to enforcing a provision of the lease or applicable law. See URLTA . 4.197 & 5.101.

Federal law prohibits discrimination in housing and the rental market. See Civil Rights Act of 1866 & 42 U.S. Code, Chapter 45, Federal Fair Housing Act.

The National Elder Law Foundation is the only national organization certifying practitioners of elder and special needs law. NELF's Certified Elder Law Attorney designation is itself certified by the American Bar Association. There are over 400 CELAs in 48 states, and our numbers are growing steadily.

Are you looking for an attorney who has demonstrated expertise in special needs and elder law, who has passed a rigorous examination, who maintains continuing education and involvement standards, and who has been recognized by his or her peers and colleagues? This is the place to find that attorney -- a Certified Elder Law Attorney. You can use the "Find a CELA" page to locate a CELA by state.

Residential and commercial real estate law can be complex and often realtors, land developers and investors need the assistance of attorneys. Having a website that properly identifies your law firm as the experts in the field of real estate is essential for attracting and converting leads into clients. Thats where FindLaw can help. We only design and develop websites for attorneys so we have the expertise and experience to position your firm as the leader in your marketing space online. Below are examples of the hundreds of real estate law websites we have designed, written and developed. For more information on all FindLaws products and services please call 855-281-8859 or fill out our contact form and a consultant in your area will set up an appointment to discuss your needs.

two attorneys at a construction siteConstruction Law Section members share common interests on a wide variety of issues related to the construction industry and all aspects of government procurement.

Our members are a mix of attorneys in private and in-house practice, including assistant attorneys general who represent federal, state, county, local, city, school districts, hospitals and special-use agencies, private owners, contractors, engineers, architects, manufacturers, and suppliers.

Our members engage in a broad spectrum of business activities relating to contract drafting and negotiation; bidding processes; and all varieties of dispute resolution, including arbitration, mediation litigation, and bid protest. The section sponsors a yearly all-day CLE, publishes a newsletter and a members-only list serve, and meets several times a year for informal discussion with a special topic speaker, followed by a social hour.


Section members: To join the section list serve and for general section questions, please send your email address and bar number to sections@wsba.org. For more information and to get involved with the section, please contact Section ChairJohn Evans.


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