Claimed Lawyer ProfileQ&ABlawgsearch
- Personal Injury
- Business Law
- Communications & Internet Law
- Free Consultation
representation agreement is signed.
- Credit Cards Accepted
- Contingent Fees
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
- District of Columbia
- District of Columbia Bar
- ID Number: 1613644
- Maryland Court of Appeals
- ID Number: 1612140339
- English: Spoken, Written
- Spanish: Written
- University of Massachusetts School of Law
- J.D. (2016) | Law
- Honors: Academic Scholarship
- Activities: • Staff Editor, University of Massachusetts Law Review, 2015 – 2016 • Moot Court Team, Frederick Douglass Moot Court Competition, 2015-2016 • Phi Alpha Delta, 2014-2016 • Black Law Students Association, 2014-2016 • Associate Editor, University of Massachusetts Law Review, 2014-2015 • President, Black Law Students Association, 2014-2015 • Treasurer, Student Bar Association, 2014-2015 • Admissions Ambassador, 2014-2016
- State Bar of Maryland
- The Bar Association of Montgomery County # 46851241
- Active Member
- - Current
- Activities: Business Law, Intellectual Property, Real Estate
Websites & Blogs
- GDH Law LLC
2 Questions Answered
- Q. I am in MD state. If i break my lease am i responsible for the remaining balance of rent if a tenant is in the appartmen
- A: It will depend on your lease but you will most likely be responsible for a penalty for breaking the lease. Often, tenants are responsible for the remainder of the lease.
- Q. My friend gave me money when I was on hard times and did not state it was a loan.
- A: I'm sorry to hear about your "friend." Your matter is pretty fact dependent, however generally, a "gift" is a voluntary transfer of property by one to another, without any consideration or compensation provided to the transferor. Thus, a gift is a gratuity. Determining whether the money was a loan or gift will depended on the personal/professional relationship with your friend, the facts and conduct leading up to the transfer, among a number of other considerations. With that being said, it would be best to discuss this issue with a lawyer who can evaluate the entire transaction and defend you against your "so-called" friend in court.
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