Category

Litigation

Ayala Law PA files lawsuit in US Central District of California.

By | Blog, Breach of Contract, Civil Actions, Contract, Litigation, News & Announcements | No Comments

Ayala Law PA has brought an action against a California commercial seed grower for negligence, breach of express and implied warranties, and violations of several federal statutes regulating seeds. As stated in the Complaint, the “Defendant . . . knowingly or with reckless disregard for the truth shipped Plaintiffs certain seeds, in such deteriorated condition that they caused substantial damages to Plaintiffs’ lands, crops, and…

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Ayala Law files breach of Contract action against major health organization.

By | Blog, Breach of Contract, Civil Actions, Contract, Litigation, News & Announcements | No Comments

Ayala Law PA has brought an action against Simply Health Care (Simply) for breach of contract on behalf of its client, a local Miami medical center. The complaint alleges that simply arbitrarily terminated the agreement and after it did, it violated several post-contract obligations by systematically, and in coordination with other centers, harassing and providing false or misleading information to the patients. Simply has retained…

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Ayala Law Obtains Visas for Plaintiff in Mass Tort Litigation

By | Admission, B1 Visa, Blog, immigration, Immigration Law, Litigation, News & Announcements, Travel Abroad, Visa | No Comments

  In what was an uphill process, Ayala Law obtained special visas for over 33-plaintiffs and witnesses to travel for litigation in the United States. The Plaintiffs-Applicants are Peruvian citizens from a remote, poor area of the city of La Oroya, Peru. The plaintiff are part of a case filed in federal court in Missouri where they are seeking recovery from several corporate and individual…

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Can you Travel to the United States on a Visitor Visa to Litigate?

By | Admission, B1 Visa, Blog, immigration, Immigration Law, Litigation, News & Announcements, Travel Abroad, Visa | No Comments

The Immigration and Nationality Act (INA) establishes that everyone is presumed to be an immigrant except, among others, certain categories of aliens visiting for business or for pleasure. Section 101(a)(15)(B) of the INA states that “ . . . an alien . . . having a residence in a foreign country which he has no intention of abandoning and who is visiting the United States…

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