Leonard Robert Grefseng's answer Yes, the judge can order that and more importantly, the administrator of the estate has a DUTY to try and recover the lost assets. Consult an experienced probate/estate lawyer asap for specific advice on your situation, this is not something you can do without a lawyer. The legal fees are a priority expense of the administration.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer You should not have sent them any further financial and asset information. The Bank will sue them for the Note Deficiency, which will include alot of penalties and attorney fees. After the Bank gets a Judgment, it will use the information to execute on your Parents' assets. They should start protecting their assets now, and possibly hire a competent attorney to advise them about collection methods and exemption rights.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer It is not legal for you to park there, much less halt briefly, and let out or pick up a passenger. However a Parking Citation is rarely a Rule of the Road Violation, so it does not go on your Motor Vehicle Record for the last year. You do not acquire points against your Driving License.
Leonard Robert Grefseng's answer Unfortunately, the abuse of the elderly is becoming more and more common. One option will be to file a lawsuit against the attorney in fact to set aside and recover any "self dealing" transactions ( hopefully, all of the funds have not yet been spent). A Judge may very well have to decide if your mother in law is indeed competent. ( What does her doctor say about that?) In summary, this I snot something you should try to handle yourself. Consult an experienced elder law attorney for more...
Mr. Kent Thomas Jones Esq.'s answer It really depends on the circumstances and the nature of the order. If he has already defended you, and your case is over, then it seems like more of a civil debtor/creditor situation; however, with a direct order from the criminal court, it is probably more, so arrest is a possibility. You can usually get $200 just about anywhere. I would suggest paying him or her.
Mr. Kent Thomas Jones Esq.'s answer That is a difficult issue; however, it is one that occurs regularly. The accuser does something physical to you then calls the police and states that you have done something to him or her. You may get arrested. It is important to document the details of the situations and have witnesses and pictures if possible. If you go to court without an attorney and he or she shows up to prosecute, then it will be difficult to dig yourself out of the situation, especially if you have a criminal record...
Mr. Kent Thomas Jones Esq.'s answer Miranda rights are procedural in nature. If they are not given, that does not necessarily mean that you cannot be proven guilty, but, yes, statements can be thrown out.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer Yes if they have sufficient Evidence to present to the Court outside of what you verbally told the Officers. The Miranda Case only concerns Testimonial Evidence you give against yourself, not any other Evidence.
I have no idea what the Waiver is that you are talking about. That is not a Statute in Tennessee, but it might be a City/County Ordinance or a Local Court Rule. You should hire a competent attorney now.
Mr. Kent Thomas Jones Esq.'s answer Yes. If there is no evidence of something like a broken taillight or lights being turned off when it is raining or dark, then it is possible that a good lawyer can disprove that the condition occurred.
Leonard Robert Grefseng's answer It's hard to say precisely without reading the lease agreement, but generally, you are only liable for the costs of re-renting the unit and the amount of rent due during the period of time the unit was vacant. The landlord cannot collect the rent for one unit twice.
Consult an experienced real estate lawyer for advice on your specific situation.
A while back, I wrote an article about timeshares for my state bar that you may find helpful. You can access it at: https://skidmorehales.com/article
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer Whatever authority created the Lien (Judgment, Statute, Voluntary Contract, Mechanic & Materialmen, Tax, etc.) must usually be carefully stated. The Date of creation is always important. Fraudulent Liens can be prosecuted upon and/or set aside by the Courts. And of course the amount of the Lien on a certain date must be stated.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer I doubt your writing is a Note, but it can be part of the Evidence to sue upon an "Account Stated" in General Sessions Court. You need to file a Civil Warrant, have it served upon him, and then try it. Collection upon a Judgment its the hard part, and I suggest hiring a competent attorney to collect after you get a Judgment. If it is not enough money involved then forget about it.
Leonard Robert Grefseng's answer Yes, "normal wear and tear" are not recoverable, but you can recover for damages which exceed that. Take lots of pictures before an dafter the repairs are made. If you hold a security deposit, you should try to schedule an inspection of the property with the tenants BEFORE you refund any portion of the deposit. They might agree to allow you to keep the deposit in lieu of paying for the damage repairs.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer Under the laws of Intestate Secession each of you owned one fourth each of his properties at death. It appears that your Father knew what he was doing and did not want Probate. It is up to the Creditors if they want to Probate his Estate, but this is very rare. Even then it would be very difficult for them to get paid and not all Creditors would file Claims.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer I am not sure what you are asking about. But the simplest Cause of Action to obtain your personal, non-real, property, is to file an Action to Recover Personal Property in General Sessions Court. This can often be filed without an attorney, but you must be prepared for any defenses or title problems. A Bond may be required by the Judge before he issues it, and the Sheriff may request your assistance in identifying the property to be seized.
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