My grandson's father's parents are claiming neglect against my daughter and their son DCFS is involved & I am trying to collect evidence to prove that they have lied and manipulated my daughter & DCFS into not only investigating the accusations but not notifying my daughter or... Read more »
As long as you are the owner of the property, even if you don't live in property, it can be used as collateral. This is done frequently. However, if you don't own the property and you use it as collateral, this would be considered fraud.
To best answer your question, I would need more information. For example, are you just transferring your corporate bank account to another bank. A corporation has its own unique EIN number with the IRS. This number identifies the corporation. Just because the corporation changes bank accounts,...Read more »
Just Hospital forms to release the baby too go home not understanding what the forms meant because this was my first dealings with a baby or those type of hospital forms plus I say again the mother gave all fake information on the birth certificate her name birthday Every thing
Put on the birth certificate and she put a wrong birthday 1984 but she was really born in 87,88,or 89,90 but not 1984 or her real name. I guess she lives with her grandmother now she is the one who put me on child support now the real questions are can I have her charged with fraud and Sue the... Read more »
Mistakes happen - it's the cover up that becomes the crime. Depending on the nature of the error, it's always better to correct immediately. If there is a reporting requirement (shareholders, SEC, etc.), then don't hesitate. There may ( or may not) be a civil/administrative fine...Read more »
Most states have a "bogus check" or "hot check" charge - it's no different than a type of fraud. If you have any checks that bounce, it's better to be on the front end of it and pay it off immediately. The court costs, conviction and restitution is not worth "hanging paper."
It depends on the specific circumstances. Although you are unlikely to be liable for fraud if you did not know the representations/statements were false, you may be liable for negligence if you failed to exercise reasonable care to ascertain the truth of the representations/statements. Simply...Read more »
The answer to your question depends on very specific facts that are not provided here, and it is often times a strategic decision. Fraud cases are extremely technical and complex, and have heightened pleading standards. As such, you should certainly be represented by an attorney prior to filing,...Read more »
Your friend should certainly not overstate the amount of damage, as it will undoubtedly be a breach of her insurance contract at best. This will result in the insurance failing to cover any of her damages. Was your friend injured in the auto accident? If so, she should contact a personal injury...Read more »
- we bid on foreclosure properties being sold at auction. If we generally agree that a property shouldn't be sold for more than a certain price, we will not bid above that. I heard recently that this may be considered some kind of antitrust violation. Is that actually true?
Based on the limited facts provided, it is not an antitrust violation to agree not to bid on a property. If there is more information that may be an antitrust violation, I would recommend being proactive and discussing it with an attorney in private to protect yourself.
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