Did the Lessor violate your rights under the Consumer Leasing Act? Answer YES or NO to the following questions to find out.
Dogs are incredible family pets. In fact, to many, if not most dog owners, dogs become more than pets, they become family members. I recently read a horrible story about an elderly woman in San Bernardino California. 2 Dogo Argentino dogs were at large and they attacked the woman.
It’s common to hear of a car described as a “lemon,” but what does this really mean? Who decides what qualifies as a lemon? Each state has its own lemon laws which can help consumers seek refunds or replacements for defective cars they’ve purchased.
Not all dogs are friendly. Although a well-trained dog should never attack or bite, it’s important to remember that dogs are instinctual animals that can lash out without warning when they are startled or feel threatened.
The last thing you want when you purchase a vehicle is to end up driving a lemon. Unfortunately, many motor vehicles sold in the United States are lemons. However, Ohio, Michigan, and other states enacted lemon laws to protect consumers who buy vehicles with defects.
Not only is there pain involved after a dog bite, but feelings of fear and anxiety may continue to plague someone for a long time afterward, as might pain and suffering.
You’ve just purchased or leased a new vehicle and something doesn’t seem right. There’s a defect or malfunction that keeps the car from performing as you anticipated. You take it back to the dealer under warranty and after repeated visits, the problem just doesn’t go away.
According to a Nolo study, an estimated 150,000 motor vehicles are lemons in the United States each year. A car is considered to be a lemon if it has repeated, unfixable problems. In the event that your car qualifies as a lemon, you may be eligible for a replacement vehicle or refund.