Wesley Winsor's answer You can't disinherit your spouse. So regardless of what the will says, your father has a right to the first $75,000 + half of whatever is left over. Do you know if they had a prenuptial agreement? Probably not right?
So yes there is a marital interest. All personal property is considered owned in joint tenancy with a right of survivorship.
If you are looking to enforce the provisions of the will, you will need to file an action in probate. That way, the Court will...
I am sorry for your predicament. Who is the trustee of the trust? It is the trustee's job to safeguard the property. If they are not doing their job, then your action would be against the trustee. He or she has a fiduciary duty to possess and safeguard the property.
Wesley Winsor's answer Pets are property. If someone touches your property then you can sue them for trespass against property. The fact that your property is a dog doesn't really matter. Other facts that might matter are those that would weigh in on evidence of the wrongful touching. Things like, does the dog go near the person, or is it unavoidable if the dog runs free in the house, or what right does the person have to be in the house. If the person is renting they have a right to occupy the entire home and...
Wesley Winsor's answer This is not my practice area, but I will weigh in as no one else has. Enforceable terms of child support should have been taken care of or addressed in the divorce decree (assuming you were once married). Those will govern. If not in the divorce decree or there never was a divorce decree or court adjudication (ruling) on the matter, then you will need to file an action against him or her establishing parentage and then you would successfully be able to enforce child support payments....
The Trustor/Grantor/person who funded the trust is separate and apart from the trust itself. Depending on the form of the trust whether revocable or irrevocable the Trustor can retain some or all of the rights to direct the disposition of the property while they are living. After they are dead, the disposition of the assets are governed by the trust.
Sometimes a trust will leave the successor trustee the discretion to direct where the assets go....
Mike Branum's answer Utah law only requires one party to the conversation be aware a recording is being made, so, yes, you may legally record the conversations with or without his knowledge. As far as helping your case, requesting the appointment of a guardian ad litem would probably be more advantageous than your recordings. A guardian ad litem is a non-attorney volunteer who will be the child's neutral advocate during court proceedings. It is helpful to have an outside party privately speak with the child and...
Mike Branum's answer You would need to file a petition in Juvenile Court. See https://www.utcourts.gov/abuse/child.html for the form or seek advice from a licensed attorney who practices in the Fifth District (Washington and Iron Counties).
Mike Branum's answer According to Utah Administrative Code you should have received a copy of the Utah Consumer Bill of Rights Regarding Towing as soon as you were contacted by the towing company. If you did not, you can file a complaint with UDOT on their website (www.udot.utah.gov). You may have a claim for damages against the property manager if they requested the tow and you can demonstrate that they failed to provide notice of the parking regulations which would subject you to towing.
Cristina M. Lipan's answer You can exempt certain assets. If you have enough exemptions to cover that extra cash it's not a problem what you do with it, it's yours. To be safe, just don't take too long to file your bankruptcy case so you don't accumulate so much.
Michael C. Smith's answer As a general rule in Utah, if you have no contract or are an at-will employee, you may quit your job at any time, with or without notice, and your employer cannot charge you or withhold the pay you have earned. However, if you have a written employment agreement, you should consult with an attorney about your specific circumstances.
I like what you are doing. If your question is whether or not you are committing some sort of crime by posting information regarding how to get licensed, the answer is no. Even if your information is false, there is no crime to publishing false information although it would be highly unethical. There is no criminal liability, but there could be civil liability. Meaning someone might be able to sue you for posting what a company might determine is "confidential" or a "trade...
Peter N. Munsing's answer The issue is if they remove it you want it saved. I don't see a likely case until you can identify that item. Check the hospital records for the bills for the surgery--that might state what it was that was put in. Also hospitals frequently have the records that far back.
Mike Branum's answer You may plead no contest or guilty and petition the court, with the agreement of the prosecutor, for a plea in abeyance. With a plea in abeyance, if you stay out of trouble for a year you may have the charges dismissed.
Mike Branum's answer To OBTAIN the search warrant, an officer must attest to facts which prove to a judicial officer that the officer has enough probable cause for the warrant to issue. As far as what has to actually be contained within the warrant itself? The warrant must adequately describe WHAT the officer is authorized to search for and WHERE the officer is authorized to search.
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