Ray Choudhry's answer First, in the event of a divorce, you will have a right to see all of this financial information.
In Illinois, he and you will have to file financial affidavits which list and describe all assets and liabilities.
In addition, you have a right to discovery which can include getting information directly from the financial institutions and having him answer interrogatories and produce documents. Also, he can be deposed.
The usual rule is that everything accumulated during...
James G. Ahlberg's answer You need permission from the court to move your child out-of-state. There are a number of legal hoops to jump through and numerous things the judge needs to consider. Contact an attorney to get this done -- it is not something most people will succeed in doing on their own.
James G. Ahlberg's answer Your attorney should file a Petition for Adjudication of Civil Contempt. This should result in an order to your ex to prove why she shouldn't be held in contempt of court for not paying support when it was due. A possible consequence of her being found in contempt is that she will receive a jail sentence, typically lasting until she pays a particular portion (or all) of the amount due.
James G. Ahlberg's answer Make an appointment with an attorney in your area. Bring every scrap of paper (really, EVERY scrap of paper) you have dealing with this situation to the first appointment so he or she can get a full picture of the situation. If you have proof your sister is making bad financial decisions, bring it too.
Marilyn Johnson's answer You absolutely should present to the court any and all incidents of abuse even if they have been previously unreported and undocumented. The court will then weigh the presented evidence and rule accordingly.
James G. Ahlberg's answer Your question doesn't make sense, at least to me. If he has Alzheimer's (a disease of affecting mental abilities) the odds are very high that he is not mentally competent to sign anything, either with an X or otherwise. His treating doctor needs to make a determination that your husband is of sound mind -- which typically means he doesn't have Alzheimer's. If he is of sound mind in the doctor's opinion, but is physically unable to sign his name as the result of a different medical condition...
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