I called 911 maybe 10 times or so in this situation. Most of the time I kept getting the same operator. And even the other operators I got were equally uncooperative.That mean each 911 operator you spoke with was a bad operator. No one is going to believe that.
He and his friend attacked me with the intent to beat me up. Whether that is legally an "assault" or not it was certainly illegal. And the reason I was not injured was because I was simply a better fighter than they were.If you were physical assaulted by your landlord and his friend there should be medical records from treatment you received from these assaults.
IT"S TOO LATE. There is nothing you can do about it now.
Get some therapy. Your obsession with this man and the wrongs he did you is not healthy.
You have to realize that about 10% of the people we come across in life are completely insane if you push their buttons. Plugging a toilet and overflowing it is usually the fault of the operator continuing to flush it and watching it continue to overflow. Also, an overflow usually involves poop, something a landlord wouldn't want to deal with. If the landlord hounded you to clean it up, are you saying you let the standing water sit there and refused to clean it yourself? If so, if you gave those details to 911 I can see why they didn't come out.
Lastly, depending on your age, I can see how being touched, pushed or assaulted could be hard to get over. I had it happen to me about a year ago and it is like it happened yesterday. When people say to "just get over it" it usually comes from zero experience.
My advice: Know that 5-10% of people are completely insane. Learn to use your intuition and good judgement to avoid them because you cannot change them.
Some income property owners are crazy and cheap, not wanting to fix the simplest repairs. Just as landlords take risks with tenants, tenants take risks with landlords. Too bad you didn't have witnesses or video of him laying hands on you.
Now you know firsthand that there are crazy people out there to avoid at all costs...and you cannot always rely on the long arm of the law to fix things or make them right.
The landlord might not be responsible for all the damage that occurs to the unit. That depends a great deal on the applicable state law and the terms of the lease agreement. Under Kentucky law, the landlord must, among other things, "Maintain in good and safe working order and condition all electrical, plumbing, sanitary, heating, ventilating, air-conditioning, and other facilities and appliances, including elevators, supplied or required to be supplied by him." KRS § 383.595(1)(d). But then comes the exception: the landlord and tenant may agree in the lease that the tenant will assume some or all of the landlord's responsibilities under the statute so long as the agreement is made in good faith. KRS § 383.595(4). My state has a similar set up, and I ensure in all the leases I draft for clients to specify exactly which things the tenant must do and what the landlord is responsible for, and typically what clients want is for the tenants to fix the small stuff that a tenant could do himself or could have done at a small cost (say under $100 or whatever). The point is that the split of responsibility in states like this ends up being a matter of negotiation between the parties; only if they don't specify what the deal is do they punt back to the statute to sort that out. So in this case, we can't know what the landlord was obligated to do and what the tenant was supposed to do without reading the lease.
You may be a lawyer but I have been in that business for the last forty years and I can say it just doesn't happen that a tenant pays like that. Not even a hundred buck for a mechanical failure that leads to major damages.
IMO, you are splitting hairs to find a fragment of error in my post.