Joseph Jaap's answer If they are 18 years or older, then as the owner of the home, he can evict them, whether or not they ever paid rent. They would be considered month to month tenants, and the owner can terminate their occupancy at the end of any month by giving them each a 30 day written notice to vacate. If they don't leave, then the owner can give them a 3 day written notice, and then can file the eviction action. An eviction becomes a permanent court record, and it can make it difficult for them to rent...
Joseph Jaap's answer The only way to legally make any changes is to file a motion with the court seeking the changes. The court will review all the facts and circumstances that you present as evidence, and the court will then decide if any change is in the best interest of the child. Use the Find a Lawyer tab to retain a local family law attorney who can review all the facts and advise you.
Joseph Jaap's answer Ohio law requires reasonable notice, which is typically taken to mean 24 hours, except in an emergency. If proper notice has been given, landlord can enter. But tenant could always object, or could file a police report if something goes missing. So for landlord's own protection, entry should be made with tenant present, or with a witness.
Joseph Jaap's answer Each can file an affidavit to direct the transfer of his interest in the farm. But each should have an attorney prepare the affidavit and review all the facts and circumstances, and their goals, to determined if that is the best approach. There can be Medicaid and other issues involved. Use the Find a Lawyer tab and retain a local estate planning attorney to review all the facts and advise, and prepare affidavits, wills, living wills, powers of attorney, and other documents that could be...
Joseph Jaap's answer That notice is probably sufficient as being given by an agent of the unnamed owner, but you could make an argument at the eviction hearing that it isn't. If an eviction action is filed, even if later dismissed, it is a permanent public record, and can make it difficult to rent from another landlord who checks the records.
Joseph Jaap's answer He can revoke her POA by sending her written notice, and also notifying any banks or other businesses with whom he does business. He can then execute a new POA. Rather than a POA, it might also be done with joint ownership of his bank accounts. He really needs some advice on how to do it properly based on his situation. Use the Find a Lawyer tab to retain a local estate planning attorney familiar with elder law issues to help him. Call around to find one. It might cost him a few hundred...
Joseph Jaap's answer If you don't pay, landlord could sue you in small claims court, and you could argue that you don't owe it. The court would decide if you owe it. But the lawsuit would be a public record and could make it more difficult to rent from a landlord who checks. Even if landlord doesn't sue, landlord could make an adverse entry on your credit record, lowering your credit score and making it more difficult to rent from a landlord who checks.
Joseph Jaap's answer Ohio law provides that landlords can evict tenants if the tenants are even suspected of drug activity. So if you try to take any action, she might file an eviction. Talk to a local attorney
Answered on Oct 15, 2018
Joseph Jaap's answer It is very unlikely that you can do that. But use the Find a Lawyer tab to review all the facts and advise you. If he forgot to change his beneficiary designation, and you are still designated, then you might get it.
Joseph Jaap's answer Use the Find a Lawyer tab to retain a local divorce attorney in Lake County, IL where the court is. The attorney can advise you about seeking spousal support (alimony) along with child support, and the court also could order your spouse to pay your attorney fees. Call around to attorneys in Lake County to find one to help you.
Answered on Oct 11, 2018
Joseph Jaap's answer Use the Find a Lawyer tab and retain a local divorce attorney to represent you. The attorney can review all the facts, account statements from the IRA and 401K, and advise you how to proceed in a divorce to recover those funds.
Joseph Jaap's answer Talk to the police and file a report. The prosecutor would determine whether to bring criminal charges. If you file for divorce, the court can order her to stop using your identity and to be responsible to pay back all the debt she incurred in your name. Use the Find a Lawyer tab to retain a local divorce attorney.
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