You don't have to sign an affidavit of nonprosecution. If your intention is to go forward, tell the district attorney's office that he is pushing you to sign the affidavit.
If you do not want to go forward, you can sign an affidavit of nonprosecution, but be careful. Sometimes the affidavits say that you made up the incident leading up to the arrest. If you sign such an affidavit, they district attorney could charge you with perjury.
You should first file an Adversary Proceeding in the bankruptcy court and have the debts declared nondischargeable. After the bankruptcy is over, file an enforcement in state court. Debts for alimony and child support are nondischargeable in bankruptcy. Although your spouse can discharge his obligations to the credit card companies in the bankruptcy, many cases have held that you cannot discharge the obligation to the ex-spouse in a chapter 7. If the divorce decree ordered him to pay the...
You are allowed reasonable wear and tear. The issue here is whether it is reasonable or not. Best thing you can try is video tape the house. If they refuse your deposit, you can take them to small claims and show the judge the video.
If you grandmother adds you as a payable on death designation on the bank account, the bank can release the money to you at her death. (This won't divide by six, but the bank will be able to release the money to you without going through probate).
Yes, if you transfer money to someone within one year of filing a bankruptcy petition, you must disclose it. If you transfer money to a relative within two years of filing a bankruptcy petition, you must disclose it. If you do not disclose it and you sign your bankruptcy schedules under penalty of perjury, you could be charged criminally and/or the trustee could seek to revoke your discharge.