Thanks for following up. On the civil side, you should pursue her for monetary damages. Since she started this fire intentionally, you would be entitled not only to your actual damages, but also punitive damages
over and above your actual damages. Then, once the suit is filed and a judgment awarded, you become a judgment creditor
, and if the losing party doesn’t then pay the judgment, you can have the sheriff serve a summons on the losing party for a debtor examination. That forces the losing party to meet the judgment creditor in court and answer questions under oath about the losing party's assets. After that information is obtained, the judgment creditor has the power to attach bank accounts, have the sheriff seize other personal property, and/or place liens on any non-homestead property to satisfy the judgment. Unfortunately, Texas is one of only 4 states that does not allow wage garnishment.
On the criminal side, you can contact the district attorney's office and pursue criminal prosecution for arson.
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