How to Serve Airbnb a Subpoena or Lawsuit Papers?

Are you trying to serve Airbnb, Inc. a subpoena for records or lawsuit papers?

California corporations are required to assign an agent for service of process.  You can search the California Secretary of State Business Entity Search to locate a corporations registered agent.

Airbnb registered agent in California is Corporation Service Company which will do business in California as CSC Lawyers Incorporating Service (C1592199)Airbnb subpoena

Corporation Service Company which will do business in California as CSC Lawyers Incorporating Service (C1592199) is located at 2710 Gateway Oaks Drive Suite 150N, Sacramento, Ca  95833.

Need to Serve Airbnb a subpoena or lawsuit papers?

Call us at (800) 683-4769, Complete The Form Below or, Email documents with instructions to LJKC916@gmail.com, or fax documents with instructions to (916) 244-2637

Contact Us

  • Please describe the service of process details: Number of entities to serve, address to serve, number of pages, ect. We serve Corporation Service Company in the US. The base fee is $100 per entity in California. You will be contacted via telephone or email to confirm total amount due. Payment will be obtained online or over the telephone. Make sure you advise if this is an urgent service of process.
  • Upload files to serve. You can also email document to me at LJKC916@gmail.com, or fax to (916) 244-2636.

How To Serve Legal Papers To Delta Airlines in California

Delta Airlines Subpoena and Lawsuit Serving Processes

California Service of Process on Delta Airlines Registered Agent CORPORATION SERVICE COMPANY WHICH WILL DO BUSINESS IN CALIFORNIA AS CSC - LAWYERS INCORPORATING SERVICE (C1592199)

How to Serve Delta Air Lines?

Sacramento Process Server Lance Casey who is also a California Private Investigator states “We serve subpoenas and lawsuit papers to the Delta Airlines via their registered agent CORPORATION SERVICE COMPANY WHICH WILL DO BUSINESS IN CALIFORNIA AS CSC - LAWYERS INCORPORATING SERVICE (C1592199) located at 2710 Gateway Oaks Drive Suite 150N, Sacramento, CA 95833."

  1. Complete the online form below, or Email your documents with instructions to LJKC916@gmail.com, or fax your documents with instructions to (916) 244-2636.
  2. Pay for the process service via the form below, or you will be contacted either via phone or email to obtain payment.  The fee to serve the Delta Airlines Registered Agent is $100 for routine process service.
  3. We will serve a copy of your Delta Airlines Subpoena or lawsuit paper to the CORPORATION SERVICE COMPANY WHICH WILL DO BUSINESS IN CALIFORNIA AS CSC - LAWYERS INCORPORATING SERVICE (C1592199).  We will complete a proof of service form and email you a copy. The original proof of service form will be mailed to you.

Contact Us

  • Please describe the service of process details: Number of entities to serve, address to serve, number of pages, ect. We serve Corporation Service Company in the US. The base fee is $100 per entity in California. You will be contacted via telephone or email to confirm total amount due. Payment will be obtained online or over the telephone. Make sure you advise if this is an urgent service of process.
  • Upload files to serve. You can also email document to me at LJKC916@gmail.com, or fax to (916) 244-2636.

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How To Contact Corporation Service Company doing business as CSC Lawyers Incorporating Service

Are you trying to reach Corporation Service Company doing business as CSC Lawyers Incorporating Service?

Watch the video below for details

We receive calls daily from people just like you.  We are not Corporation Service Company doing business as CSC Lawyers Incorporating Service.  We are a process service company and we serve legal documents to Corporation Service Company doing business as CSC Lawyers Incorporating Service.  There telephone number is (916) 641-5100.

The following is a list of calls we receive:

  1. Please Call Me Asap. Im Calling To Make Sure You Are Our Registered Agent For Us In California. I Dont Have An Address Listed For You Either.
  2. Please Call Re: A Subpoena Request. I Am Checking Status. Records Are Due Tomorrow. It Is Regarding The Reference #.
  3. Follow Up On Records For Reference #.
  4. Please Call Re: Business Records. The Order Number To Reference : . You Can Speak With Anyone Who Answers.
  5. Have Not Received A Response Regarding A Subpoena For House Of Imports
  6. I'm Trying To Find Where Do I Send The Letter Of Demand
  7. You Are Registered For A Corporate Agent For Service Of Process In Texas. I Have A Few Questions. Please Call.
  8. I Need The Subpoena Status For American Economy Insurance In The Glendale Galleria Mall
  9. 2nd Call: A Subpoena Was Served For House Of Imports. There Has Been No Response To Deposition Officers. Please Call Or Email Me
  10. Please Give Me A Call Back Regarding Subpoena Request For Workers Comp 5. Please Use Reference Number When Calling Back.
  11. Are You Guys Agents For Service Of Process For Sprint

Do You Need To Serve Legal Documents To Corporation Service Company doing business as CSC Lawyers Incorporating Service

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Where Can You Do An SSN Lookup?

ssn lookup
Home Much Does It Cost To Find Someone's SSN?
California Private Investigator Lance Casey & Associates states "The price to find someone's social number can range between $19.99 & $349.99. Our price to find someone's SSN is $79 (social security number lookup). We offer a no find - no fee guarantee. If we can't find your subject's social number, we will refund your money.

If you just searched for “SSN lookup” on Google, you are probably one of those many people who want to know what their Social Security number is. The good thing about it is that an SSN lookup is really easy to do. You just need to go to the official website of the social security service and find the link to the ssn lookup feature.

If you did just that, you’ll see just how easy it is. And that is the thing that we like about the government’s service. Forget about Donald Trump - the core services of the government are still at their best.

The social security service is the official government arm for providing social security service to the people in the United States. Practically anyone can apply for a Social Security number. There are only two requirements. One is proof of identity. The other is proof of citizenship.

But even if you are not an American, you can still apply for a Social Security number. You can do so if you have an official ID and proof that you are here on a legal basis. That means, that when you apply, you should have your green card or any other immigration paper with you.

For more details, you should go to the official website of Social Security to know what you have to do to apply for a new number. If you are renewing a card or want to have a new one issued, you go to the same website and check what the requirements are.

It’s not rocket science, however, in most cases you have to make a personal appearance at a local office in order for your application to be processed. This is not something to be upset about as most government offices require personal appearances especially for a very important services.

How can I get someone's social security number?

Private Investigator Lance Casey & Associates states "Instant Databases are inherently inaccurate. Don’t be fooled by Background Checking Companies who promise you everything instantly. The results will NOT be accurate! Our searches are conducted by a licensed California Private Investigator across a number of databases.  (social security number lookup).  We offer a no find - no fee guarantee.  If we can't find your subject's social number, we will refund your money.” More Info…

How to serve legal papers to someone who will not open the door?




I receive calls all the time from people who are unable to serve their legal papers. The Sheriff's Department and other process servers were unsuccessful.  Everyone knows that you have to serve the papers so that the other party is notified that they are involved in the court action. so some people evade being served by not answering their door.

We Serve Legal Papers

Do you have legal papers that need to be served? Click "Serve Now".

Hugo Martin published an article in the Los Angeles Times "Defendants in Disneyland social club lawsuit are evading process servers, lawyer says."




Process Server Story

I was attempting to serve a domestic violence restraining in Sacramento County.  The subject worked during the day so I attempted to serve the documents at night (8:30pm). A large uncovered window was next to the front door. The lights were on inside and I could see the subject sitting on a chair watching TV. 




I knocked on the front door and the subject got up and walked up to the front door. He looked out the peep hole, turned around and went back to his chair. I knocked on the door a few more times. I was unable to serve the subject that night. I eventually was able to serve the subject waiting outside of the courtroom.

We Serve Legal Papers

Do you have legal papers that need to be served? Click "Serve Now".

I wonder what steps the process servers took when trying to serve members of the White Rabbit Club. The attorney Patricia Kramer, the attorney for the Sarnos, told Superior Court Judge Ronald Bauer that she was having trouble serving a handful of defendants who she said have been purposely evading process servers by listing false addresses on public records or failing to answer the door for a process server. Kramer said several White Rabbit members were heard last week discussing their efforts to evade process servers on a podcast that was broadcast on a website for Disney social clubs.  "These defendants have been quite diligent in publishing on an audio podcast things about my client, this lawsuit and their intent to evade service," she said, referring to a March 7 podcast.

One of the tactics I utilize to serve a hard to serve is to wait outside their home/business for a few hours. I go early in the morning 6:30am to see if they go the work.

We Serve Legal Papers

Do you have legal papers that need to be served? Click "Serve Now".

Former Equifax executive charged with illegally trading before massive data breach was made public




Former Equifax executive charged with illegally trading before massive data breach was made public

By Renae Merle

The following is an article I found on the Wall Street Journal regarding the Equifax Credit Breach.

Federal prosecutors on Wednesday charged a former Equifax executive with insider trading, alleging that he profited from confidential information about the massive breach at the company that compromised sensitive data of 148 million people.

Jun Ying, former chief information officer of a U.S. business unit of Equifax, faces civil and criminal charges from the Securities and Exchange Commission and U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Northern District of Georgia.

”Ying used confidential information to conclude that his company had suffered a massive data breach, and he dumped his stock before the news went public,” Richard R. Best, Director of the SEC’s Atlanta Regional Office, said in a statement.




Equifax disclosed last year that hackers had obtained sensitive information, including Social Security numbers and dates of birth, for more than 143 million people. The breach began in May and was discovered by the company July 29.

sue equifax
How To Sue Equifax in Small Claims Court?

According to the complaint, Equifax began assembling teams, “Project Sierra” and “Project Sparta” to respond to the breach. At the time, Ying, 42, had worked at Equifax since 2013 and was a leading candidate to become its global chief information officer. But he was not initially part of either team responding to the breach.

Then in late August, according to the complaint, Ying began to realize the company had been victim of a major theft. After a call with a high-ranking executive, Ying texted to a colleague: “Sounds bad. We may be the one breached. … Starting to put 2 and 2 together.”

A few days later, Ying searched online to determine how a major cyberbreach had affected the stock price of one of Equifax’s competitors, Experian. Within an hour of discovering how Experian’s stock price had suffered after a much smaller hack, Ying exercised all of his vested Equifax stock options, according to the complaints. He then sold those shares for nearly $1 million.

The next day, according to the indictment, Ying texted a friend: “I think some big media announcement is coming about us. … I think it might be bad.” Nine days later Equifax publicly announced that it had been breached, sending its stock price plummeting. If Ying had waited until news of the breach was made public, he would have suffered losses of $117,000, according to the SEC complaint.




“The alleged actions of this defendant undermine the public’s confidence in the nation’s stock markets,” David J. LeValley, special agent in charge of the FBI’s Atlanta division, said in a statement.

Ying’s attorney declined to comment.

The company dismissed Ying after learning about the trades and is cooperating with federal authorities, Equifax said in a statement. “We take corporate governance and compliance very seriously, and will not tolerate violations of our policies,” said Equifax’s interim Chief Executive Officer, Paulino do Rego Barros Jr.

Trading by other Equifax executives had also come under scrutiny. Chief Financial Officer John W. Gamble; Joseph M. Loughran III, president of U.S. information solutions; and Rodolfo O. Ploder, president of workforce solutions, sold large amounts of their shares of Equifax stock before news of the breach became public, and they made $2 million in profits. A special committee formed by Equifax’s board of directors investigated the matter and cleared those executives of wrongdoing last year. Also, none was mentioned in the complaints filed Wednesday against Ying.

The news is likely to renew complaints that Equifax hasn’t paid a high enough price for the breach. The company bungled its initial response, including a post on its Twitter page that mistakenly directed consumers in search of help to a fake site pretending to be Equifax. Its former chief executive Richard Smith was repeatedly hauled before Congress for lengthy hearings. Earlier this month, Equifax said that 2.4 million more consumers than previously reported were affected by the massive data breach, bringing the total of those affected to as many as 147.9 million consumers or about half the country.

But the government response has been largely muted so far. Despite numerous investigations, the firm has not been fined or charged for its conduct related to the breach. “Years from now, there are going to be families who can’t get home loans, families who have terrible credit scores, and families who are stuck fighting fraudulent charges because of Equifax,” Sen. Ben Sasse (R-Neb.) said in a statement. “Someone has to answer for this.”