An Arkansas attorney could advise best, but your question remains open for two weeks. You need to search for attorneys who handle Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) matters. You could try searching under ADA and civil rights law firms. You could check with the Arkansas Bar Association. Most...View More
Will was created with a trust to be established and a bank named as trustee due to possible mental capabilities of only child. However full financial POA was given to only child 12 years after said will was created but never introduced to the courts. POA was registered with circuit court clerk... View More
It is not possible to give you definitive answers without reviewing the actual instruments to which you refer. Sometimes people mischaracterize documents because they do not understand what they actually are.
As a general rule, however, POAs expire at the death of the principal, and...View More
I was supposed to receive an inheritance. My mother claims that I cannot receive that until my grandmother passes away. My brother received a new truck and boat that I’m aware of. Is she lying to me ? I have a distant relationship with my mom, but it just seems as though she is flat out lying to... View More
He believes he gets all, Home, Tools, all antiques. He hasn’t even called to discuss if there is even a will. There are 3 in all to inherit the property. Total of it all land is valued at $250k tools and antiques probably if sold in auction another $175. I have not lived near them in years but... View More
If you can prove that your mom lacked the mental capacity to sign a deed when she signed it or that she had been subjected to undue influence, you might be able to convince a court to void the deed. You will need a fiduciary litigation attorney to help you.
If she is in Missouri, you will likely have to file something in a Missouri court to get control of this situation. She would have had to have been competent to give them power of attorney, and if she was and did so willingly, there's not much you can do about it.
Yes. I am not sure what happened, but if Adult Protective Services was contacted and found the guardian was not acting appropriately, then you can get the removed. This may not happen automatically. You may have to petition the court and remove the previous guardian and get appointed yourself.
You can revoke the power of attorney by signing a new one or just signing a revocation of the old one. You can draft a handwritten will if you want, but it will not revoke the power of attorney. That being said, a simple revocation of power of attorney will do that.
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