Kevin M Rogers' answer As soon as you are back in Idaho, your next hearing will be your initial arraignment hearing, probably the next day. Your District Court Arraignment will be set in the following 14 days and you will have your District Court Arraignment on your PV. The Court will then set your Admit/Deny Hearing about six (6) later. The soonest you could get in front of the District Court to admit your absconding allegation would be up to your lawyer to let the Clerk know that you do NOT intend to have a...
Answered on Mar 1, 2018
Michael Hales' answer This is interesting since I'm licensed in Idaho and Florida. Although I haven't done a lot of probate work, it seems that there are a couple of red flags here. I'd recommend having your own attorney review the progress of the case thus far. If you need a referral for an attorney in Florida, let me know.
For example, if there is not enough money to distribute ALL the specific bequests, each would be proportionally reduced. Or if there are 'priority claims' such as probate or funeral costs that exceed the amount that would allow a full payout of beneficiaries, etc.
Seek local legal help to analyze your specific situation as state laws vary about what is considered 'priority' etc.
-- This answer is offered for informational purposes...
Answered on Oct 29, 2017
Kenneth V Zichi's answer Your question isn't exactly clear, but if you mean 'do I HAVE to act in my husband's estate' the answer is of course, no. You can simply not ask for or refuse the nomination if you feel that is better, but you should consult with a local probate attorney to insure you know the ramifications of acting or not acting.
There is no one 'right' answer about what you should do, and the facts matter -- seek local help!
-- This answer is offered for informational purposes only and does...
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