California Civil law is the federal law of the United States and provides protections to all citizens and residents of California, and all property in California.
California Civil court orders and judgments are binding upon the state of California and all parties to the lawsuit.
The law applies to all businesses in the state, including businesses that are private, partnership, corporation, limited liability company, sole proprietorship, partnership or limited liability partnership.
The following are the main sections of California Civil Code, and are the law of California:1.
Businesses and employees:1) Section 1095(a) of the California Civil Procedure Code, commonly referred to as “the California Civil Rules”, governs California civil law.
These are the same rules that govern California’s local and state courts.2) Section 1251(b)(1)(B) of California’s civil code states that a “civil party” means a person who, in the performance of his or her official duties, is required to give, deliver or give notice of a suit, proceeding, or other proceeding.
The Civil Rules apply to all parties in civil lawsuits.3) Section 542 of the Civil Code provides the following: “a) It shall be unlawful for any person to sell, give, give away, offer to sell or otherwise transfer, give or transfer, or cause to be sold or transferred any property or interest in any real estate, or for any other person to rent, lease, sell, lease or dispose of any real property, for a period of more than one year.”4) Section 469.5 of the federal code provides that “no person shall engage in any business or engage in business of any kind, whether directly or indirectly, that is directly or through any other means in violation of the provisions of this section.”5) Section 1709 of the state code defines “sale, leasehold, or leasehold interest” as “any interest in real estate held by the owner or any person under a leasehold agreement”.6) Section 942 of California law defines a “personalty business” as a business that has “any business in commerce, in commerce or on land or sea, or in commerce on any premises” and does not “enter into a lease, agreement, or arrangement whereby the owner has an interest in or is the sole owner of a piece of land, including real estate.”7) Section 1323(b) of Washington’s civil law provides that “[t]he person who has received a certificate of title, deed of gift or conveyance, certificate of transfer of title or conveyant’s interest in land or any other record of real estate by any court or governmental agency, or who has obtained any such record or document as the result of an act of the courts or governmental agencies or their agents, or has any right or interest therein, may not convey or transfer any interest therein.”8) Section 2081 of California Law provides that an owner of real property “may not dispose of, or sell, rent, or otherwise dispose of or sell or give away any real or personal property owned or held by him in whole or in part for personal use.”9) Section 871(a)(1) of Nevada Law provides: “It shall be an affirmative defense to a civil action brought under any law of this state, any city or town, or any political subdivision, to prove that the owner of the real property which is subject to the suit did not knowingly or intentionally, or was negligent in not knowing or intentionally making reasonable efforts to obtain title to the real estate in the manner contemplated by this title.”10) Section 2105(a), California Law, provides that if an action is brought “in accordance with the provisions and requirements of the Federal Civil Rights Act of 1964 (the Civil Rights Law of 1964), then the parties have the right to be represented by counsel at the trial of the case.”11) Section 2801(a).
California Civil Practice Rule 8 provides that, if the court determines that a law has been violated, the court may, in its discretion, modify the provisions or requirements of this article to reflect the changes in the law.12) Section 1412(b), California Civil Rule 8, provides: A party may seek to dismiss a civil claim in a civil court for failure to comply with the requirements of section 1412 and may file an amended complaint in the same manner as a complaint filed in a criminal court.13) Section 1511(b).
California Law defines “court” as the Superior Court, and provides that a complaint may be filed by a person to the court, “who may be represented at the hearing by counsel, if necessary, and at least one witness shall be a person of reasonable ability, who shall be informed of the grounds of the claim.”14) Section 1632(c).
California law provides for a hearing to be held “in the county in which the business was established, the business address of the