Mr. James Parrish Coleman's answer If your order does not say the other parent cannot do that, then the other parent can take the child out of state. Your order, if carefully drafted, will contain language that says that each of you must tell the other when you are traveling giving an approximate itinerary. Don't confuse relocation with visitation. In sort, unless your order or settlement agreement says the child can't go out of state, the other parent can take the child out of state.
Mr. James Parrish Coleman's answer If you can't do anything legally, you can't do anything. If you can't hire a lawyer, try to get help from a free legal clinic. You and he have the same rights to the child, but you have to get into Court with a divorce to make any court enforceable rules.
Jack T. Carney's answer Oftentimes the first step in determining what to do next after a loved one passes away is to look at any assets that may be in that person's name. If you are unable to access any assets, then you would need to speak with an attorney about a probate administration or a probate alternative. The purpose of a probate is to transfer assets from the name of the decedent to the appropriate heirs. A good first step is to make a list of all assets in your mother's name and determine how each is...
Mr. James Parrish Coleman's answer In a word, no -- unless her parental rights were terminated by an order of the Juvenile Court. In all likelyhood, she gave custody to you. She can go to the appropriate Court and ask for custody of the child
Jack T. Carney's answer An attorney cannot really provide a fee range until learning a lot more about the situation. Most attorneys would bill hourly for their work, which is a pretty fair method for all parties. It can be difficult to obtain pro bono assistance for estate matters (as there are assets), but if your income is low and the assets are not liquid, you may qualify for a legal assistance program. In the Birmingham area we have Volunteer Lawyers Birmingham (https://vlpbirmingham.org). You may have a...
Jack T. Carney's answer If assets are in an individual’s sole name and that individual leaves a valid Last Will and Testament, then the assets pass pursuant to that Last Will and Testament. The key here is “valid.” The Will must be offered for probate and proved to be the Last Will. The children (as the heirs at law) would have the right to challenge the validity of the Will if there is any basis to make that claim.
In general some reasons to challenge a Will include: (1) the decedent didn’t have the...
Mr. James Parrish Coleman's answer Because I don't know what your contract for sale says, there is no way I can answer your question. The contract should set out that if the inspection reveals issues that should be repaired that you can get out of the deal and get your earnest money. But.... I don't know what the contract says and that's what determines what your rights are.
Mr. James Parrish Coleman's answer There is no statute on this, but it sure violates the law of common sense. The Department of Human Resources would not smile on such. If you are doing it, stop. If the children are the subject of a custodial order, you should go to court. If you know something about this you should consider reporting this to the Alabama Department of Human Resources.
Jack T. Carney's answer I am not quite sure I understand the exact specifics of your situation, but if you have a valid Last Will and Testament that names you as the beneficiary of an estate, then it really does not matter what any one says about it, you would be the beneficiary. However, the Will must be "proved" to be the valid Last Will and Testament of the deceased and that proving process is what we call "probate." It sounds like you really need to speak to an attorney to see if you need to take any additional...
Salim U. Shaikh's answer Deposit has to be refunded where there is no claim by LL once a tenant moved out. If deposit is not paid back after a lapse of 30 days then tenant may sue LL in a Small Claim Court who may order for double, Attorney's fee; plus other expenses so incurred as well as damages etc. etc.
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