Joseph Kelly Levasseur's answer Under certain circumstances there is the possibility the Will could be changed by someone other than the Aunt. You would have to look at the agreement for services because yes, the funds she has saved would most likely be used for her care and the home could be attached or sold for her care if she has not put the house into Trust or other legal alternatives to protect that home. As long as she is of sound mind she can change the terms of her Will. Being a beneficiary does not mean you will...
Kenneth V Zichi's answer If you BOTH own the house, then no, you probably can't evict him. You MAY be able to partition the house, and sell if he won't buy you out, but the details of what you can and cannot do are far too complex to get into in a forum like this. You need to both
1) Complete the probate of the house (it sounds like you haven't done that yet) so the home is owned by you and your nephew rather than the estate, and
2) then figure out what can be done to resolve the situation with the...
RSA 551:2-a Self-Proved Wills outlines the requirements:
I. To qualify as self-proved, the signatures of the testator and witnesses shall be followed by a sworn acknowledgment made before a notary public or justice of the peace or other official authorized to administer oaths in the place of execution, as follows:
The foregoing instrument was acknowledged before me this __________...
Israel Piedra's answer You need to speak with an estate lawyer immediately. It's very possible you could have rights under New Hampshire law. Act fast because there could be time limitations on your ability to challenge the will.
Israel Piedra's answer Only law enforcement can determine if there is a valid criminal complaint. Speak to your local police. If you are interested in pursuing civil remedies against your sister, you should speak to an estate law attorney.
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