You can sign a power of attorney, but to be valid in Puerto Rico, you will need to send the document in original with a certification of the County Clerk. Once they have the document in Puerto Rico, the will need to attend to a Notary Public so that they can validate it and can be used.
In Puerto Rico, once a person passes away, the heirs has to inform if the person had a Will. If not, they will need to start the process of Declaration of Heirs so they can take any decision with the estate left.
The diferrence is that in separation cases you have to prove that the separation has being for tow years or more.
When the demand for divorce is based on the grounds of cruel treatment or abandonment, and there are minor children, the court cites the parties to a special hearing called "conciliation." Its purpose is to see if the parties can overcome their differences for the benefit of the children under age. If the parties are not reconciled, the procedures for...
As a normal rule, the alimony or support obligations ends at the age of 21 (legal age). But your dauther can request support after 21 years if she is studying and/or has any limitation to work or live independently.
If you want to change the information in a birth certificate issued by the demographic registry in Puerto Rico, you will need to file a case about change of name of correction of birth certificate in the district court where the child was born. You will need to state why you request the change of name and definitely you will need to present evidence of the adoption case.
Naomi Jusino's answer In Puerto Rico, as the only child of your father you are entitle of his heritage. If he left a Will, and didn't include you as heir, you can proceed with a legal action of Will Contest.
Naomi Jusino's answer Yes. You have to file a divorce and custody case in Puerto Rico. You will need to request the transfer of residency of the minors to the USA. The court will evaluate the request so you can travel to the US with the kids.
Naomi Jusino's answer Under Puerto Rico laws, if you get married without a prenuptial agreement everything obtained during the marriage (assets or debts) belongs to both spouses, except all you acquired by inheritance.
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