Where to file a consumer complaint in Alaska?
Some PDF form features may not be available in browser PDF viewers. The Consumer Protection Unit of the Attorney General’s Office enforces Alaska’s consumer protection laws, which are aimed at preventing unfair or deceptive trade practices.
How to contact the Alaska Attorney’s Office?
You can call our office if you have any questions at 907-269-5200, or toll free outside Anchorage at 1-888-576-2529. Some documents on this page require Adobe Reader (available as a free download) to view.
What are the rules of civil procedure in Alaska?
ALASKA COURT RULES 2 (c) Service by Facsimile Transmission and Electronic Mail. (1) Application of this Rule. (2) Method of Service. (3) Consent to Service. (4) Page Limit. (5) When Service is Complete. (6) Proof of Service. 5.2 Foreign Orders and Judgments.
Can you file a complaint in the district court?
The Self-Help Center does not have a form complaint for use in the district court or the justice court. FYI! If you are suing for less than $10,000, the Self-Help Center has forms you can use to file a small claims case in the justice court. Small claims court is quicker and easier and is designed for non-attorneys.
What are the rules for filing a complaint?
Your complaint should generally comply with the court’s rules on how documents must look. If you are filing in the district court, study Rule 7.20 of the Rules of Practice for the Eighth Judicial District Court. Click to visit District Court Rules.
When to respond to a complaint served on You?
You have 20 days from the date you were served with the complaintand summonsto file your answerwith the court and to servethe plaintiff(or their attorney if represented) with a copy of your answer and any other papers you file. Can I have the case dismissed if I have never been to Alaska or no longer live in Alaska?
Do you need a summons to file a complaint?
Will I need a summons form to submit with my complaint? Yes. Filing your complaint starts your case, but the summons is the document that is issued under the court’s authority that notifies your defendant they are being sued and that they need to take action.
Are there any privacy torts in the state of Alaska?
Privacy Torts. Introduction. Alaska courts have recognized the common law right to privacy causes of action for intrusion upon seclusion and false light, but there is very little appellate analysis. However, Alaska does follow the Restatement formulation, and thus case law in other jurisdictions is likely persuasive.
Who is liable for invasion of privacy in Alaska?
Alaska follows the Restatement (Second) of Torts § 652B: “One who intentionally intrudes, physically or otherwise, upon the solitude or seclusion of another or his private affairs or concerns, is subject to liability to the other for invasion of his privacy, if the intrusion would be highly offensive to a reasonable person.”