The police can speak to whomever they choose. Law enforcement has no duty of confidentiality to you or to those they are interviewing. They can release information if it helps to further their investigation.
I agree with Attorney Zimmerman's response. However without seeing the questions it's not possible to know what a court will do. NH courts are not a fan of deciding matters on technicalities. And if you object or move to strike the questions, there is nothing to stop a lawyer from issuing a subpoena for a deposition and asking the questions in person. Depositions have no limits on how many questions, topic or issue as long as what is asked is reasonably believed to lead to discoverable...
Without having more information, it is not possible to answer your question. Generally, most 401k's are managed by an outside entity, and that entity has policies, procedures, and protocols they must follow before they can cut you a check.
I am not sure your question is a legal one. Anyone can accuse anyone of anything. But can they prove it. Do you and your husband want the visit? How old are the children? Who is doing the accusing? There is too much information left out to try to help you figure this out.
It depends. If you are considered under employed or voluntarily unemployed, then your current husbands income could be imputed to you. If your boyfriend or husband pays expenses, these payments can be considered a gift to you, and therefore income. It's best to consult with a NH lawyer to determine your specific circumstances.
While I am not a California attorney, I would recommend that you locate a California attorney experienced in handling guardianship matters. In NH, both family law and probate lawyers handle these types of cases regularly. Under these facts, in NH, you would then ask for guardianship over your niece. An Order granting guardianship will give you the ability to act on your Niece's behalf, like a parent would do, making decisions about her care and wellbeing.
Often, especially in NH, there are...
Lawyers are expensive. However, most Bar Associations have some form of assistance available. In NH, we have a Reduced Fee Program as well as a Pro Bono Program, provided through the Legal Advice and Referral Center, or LARC. Your best bet would be to call the North Carolina Bar Association to see what programs they have available. You can reach them by calling: 800-662-7407 or 919-677-0561.. Good Luck!