The property was owned by my grandparents, they are deceased and their children are deceased. Thirteen grand children are living. How can I find out who's name the property is in? Two of the grand children have information about the property and will not share the information with the others.... Read more »
Call a MS attorney in the County where the property lies. Hire him to search the title and then see who is presently receiving the tax notices. If it looks profitable, the lawyer will need to determine Heirship, and then record an Affidavit of Heirship. A Partition Action may be necessary.
At the time of my grandmother's death she still owed a mortgage on her house. I paid off mortgage and have paid all taxes and upkeep on property. Her will states house is to be divided between my aunt, her 3 kids and myself. No one has paid anything except me. Her will has not been probated.... Read more »
A person's will cannot be changed after the person has passed.
It sounds like you are living in the house and that is why you have paid the mortgage, taxes and upkeep. When one co-owner pays carrying costs, normally that co-owner is entitled to reimbursement from the other co-owners...Read more »
If your aunt had a trust or will, then the document will say who inherits her assets. If she had no trust or will, then the probate laws will state who inherits her estate. A lawyer would need to know what state your aunt lived in before a lawyer could tell you what the probate laws of that state...Read more »
You as the surviving spouse have a limited period of time to elect against the will after your spouse dies. It is not done for you automatically. If you are in this situation you should hire a probate attorney to help you immediately. The most you can receive by electing against the will is half of...Read more »
Your question makes no sense. More than likely the heirs at law of the deceased parent are the owners of the house. You will need a competent attorney to search the title, draft an Affidavit of Heirship, and draft a Deed to the buyer.
We had put my stepson on the account in the event something happened to us he would have access. My husband passed away suddenly and within a matter of days my stepson had taken entire amount and will not speak to me. Is there anything I can do to get my money back since he was on the account. I... Read more »
This is a classic case of do it yourself estate planning gone wrong. It might be theoretically possible for you to recover the money, but you will have to sue your stepson to get it back, and you will have the burden of proving that the money was yours and not his. You did not say how much money...Read more »
Most decedents die intestate. As such their heirs-at-law take the real property at death, and the next-of-kin take the personal property. If a Will is not Probated it has no effect. A recorded Affidavit of Heirship should be the source of title for the Decedent's relatives. If a buyer...Read more »
If one of the children passes away before the property is split and they have a lien for medical bills, do they siblings inherit that debt or the children? and Do the children inherit that siblings portion of the property?
The possible medical care Lien is against the property, not the Heir's At Law. It is not their personal obligation, but could be executed against the land or the Estate of the Decedent who incurred the medical bills. And the children will take by representation of the deceased sibling. You...Read more »
The stimulus check is now an asset of your mother's probate estate. It does not have to be returned. The answer to the question of who gets that money depends on a lot of factors such as whether or not your mother had a will and, if she did have a will, what she said in it about the...Read more »
The property is heir property and the owner would sell it, but believes all heirs would need to be involved(3 total). The owner has been the only heir involved at all with this property and has paid the taxes on it for at least 11 years. This piece of property joins to mine and I’ve maintained... Read more »
Hire a competent attorney to first conduct a title search. Then he needs to determine heirship and record it with an Affidavit of Heirship. Finally get a Deed executed by all Heirs At Law over to you. They may demand some monetary consideration.
Probate will not help at all, unless there is a surviving spouse. In fact it may draw creditors that you do not know about. File an Affidavit Of Heirship which shows the six siblings' source of title as heirs. Then all of you can sell it or deed it to one owner.
Ex husband died. Truck title in (his name OR my name). He did not change over the truck title. We divorced 5 yrs ago and he remarried 2 years ago. We have a 20 year old son. Is the truck mine or is my son 50% heir to the truck along with the new spouse? We did have PSA that stated he was given... Read more »
Although a divorce decree can reassign the ownership of a vehicle, the decree does not invalidate the title. At a bare minimum, his one half interest in the vehicle is a probate asset. You should schedule a consultation with a local probate attorney.
his estate. I have never seen his will or anything. She claims he has a lot of debt. She is wanting my social security # because she cashed his check for December the month he died. She states she needs that so they can take the funds out of the estate. Thank You Annette
The only way that she can legitimately be put in charge of the estate is if she already filed the paperwork with a chancery court and the court appointed her as the executrix over your father's estate.
There is no standard, fixed price for probate and there is no standard, fixed price for creating a will. Every case is different. Some are relatively simple. Some are relatively complex. Your best bet is to make an appointment for a personal consultation with a local estate planning attorney...Read more »
Take your mother-in-law’s will and a copy of the deed to the house to a Mississippi probate attorney. If there was no will, just let the attorney know. A lot depends on whether there was a will, how it was written, and how title to the house was held, so no answer can be provided in this forum
Only way I could see this affecting your parole is if you broke your lease and moved without letting your Parole Officer know of your new address. I would consult a Mississippi attorney to attempt to further delve into the situation.
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