Pete David Louden's answer There is no law against people having security cameras in their homes. Almost every place you go now has security cameras: homes, schools, parking lots, stores, government buildings, etc.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer You can specify almost any age up to 59 1/2. However most Grantors would end Custodianship and begin withdrawals when the Beneficiary reaches 21, or sometimes later such as 30, 35. It is your decision.
Bruce Alexander Minnick's answer Before making a much bigger mistake than the mistake you are trying to avoid, I strongly advise you not to re-publish any proprietary information in any form whatsoever, unless and until you have received the original publisher's written consent--which may require the original publisher to obtain the consent of the author before doing so. If you do not understand what I am warning you about, you should hire a very experienced copyright lawyer to explain the concept of liability to you.
Bruce Alexander Minnick's answer Before you attempt to assert my answer as being 100% correct, I need to advise you either to read the entire "Agreed Order" and figure it out yourself, or ask your current lawyer, or hire a different Texas lawyer to explain what appears to have happened in your old foreclosure case.
My answer: Unless I miss my educated guess the "certain date" mentioned in the Agreed Order has come and gone. If that is what happened, the Agreed Order has no force or effect anymore because it expired...
Richard Sternberg's answer If the notary is applying for the loan, he cannot notarize his own signature. Almost all settlement agents are notaries. And, notaries can of course be a witness. That’s pretty much what a notary is: a witness to the authenticity of a signature. Maryland Law does require deeds and deeds of trust to be prepared under the supervision of a lawyer, but there is a loophole that you could sail a battleship through. If you doubt the enforceability of your deed of trust, you can ask a Maryland lawyer...
Ronald Mahurin's answer Unfortunately this is not a workers comp question. I tried to find a way to flag the questions, but there were no options. You need to post in employment law. There is no remedy in workers comp. for what you have described.
Alan Abergel's answer You will need to retain an attorney to review your business model to determine if it is subject to FINCEN registration and regulation and/or other financial regulation. You may also be required to obtain a money transmission license from each state or country in which you conduct business and/or serve its customers. For example, California licenses and regulates its money transmitters through the Department of Business Oversight. There may be other financial (or other business industry)...
T. J. Jesky's answer A triggering event refers to an occurrence that, once breached or met, it causes another event to take place. Triggering events are written into contracts to prevent or ensure that if something happens the next event will happen.
For example, you want to buy a newspaper at a news stand. When you pay the vendor the price of the newspaper, the triggering event takes place, he hands the newspaper over to you.
If you don't pay your rent, the triggering event takes place, the...
T. J. Jesky's answer This is a good question, and somewhat difficult to give you a solid answer. Here is why. A Company is required to file a Form 8-K when a "material event" takes place. It is management's call as to what they consider material. This is also based on the size the Company. For a small company, material event can be almost any important event. For a Fortune 500 Company, the same event may not be material based on their size. It is just another day of conducting ordinary business.
T. J. Jesky's answer You are correct. If some one wants to give you stock, you are under no obligation to accept it. The same is true for an inheritance. You may not want to accept a property, if it includes a huge mortgage or a number of tax liens.
There must be more to this story than your comment above. There are few reasons not to accept stock; however, if the stock comes with "a hook," feel free to reject the offer.
Steve A. Buchwalter's answer If your options are in the money, you may want to exercise them. If a stockbroker recommended the options without warning you about the companies financial condition, you may be able to sue. You'll need to talk to an attorney.
D. Alex Onstott's answer Securities law is very complex and fact specific. The easiest way to figure out the current status of the shares is to simply contact the company and ask. Without seeing the stock papers, knowing the company's position on the stock, and reviewing the current and historical operating agreements, it is impossible to know exactly whether or not the company must honor them. However, if the value of the shares is potentially substantial, you should contact an experienced securities lawyer to...
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