You need to call an attorney quickly. There can be various reasons why a trustee would be "coming after" you, including the unauthorized practice of law. Most attorneys will offer consultations. This is a serious matter.
You may want to have an attorney look more into this. When a person has POA authority, that person owes a fiduciary duty to act in the best interest of those affected by the POA. You live in St. George and may want to find an attorney in your community who can help assess whether your sister-in-law is acting appropriately.
I also agree with Mr. Whitaker. He's from San Diego and we live in Utah; but a lot of the bankruptcy rules apply in both states. Have you talked with you bankruptcy attorney who prepared your Chapter 13 case? That's probably the best place to start. He probably won't charge you to review your case. You can also call my office and we can provide a free review of your Chapter 13 case. After that, though, we would likely still refer you back to the original bankruptcy attorney who filed your...
You probably need to talk with an attorney. If you signed a written contract to rent an apartment and later breach that contract, the apartment complex may have up to 6 years to collect on the lost rent minus any damage deposit you had paid. There are some very aggressive collection agencies and collection lawyers who take former tenants to court. If they win at court, they will likely try to collect on that judgment by garnishing your wages. Talk with an attorney and he can review the old...
I understand that he had had no phyical contact with her in the past. Since the niece's father has his wages getting garnished, does he have an interest in seeing her now? You should probably call a Utah child custody attorney and schedule a consultation. Some law firms, like my office, offer free consults.
It's not uncommond for an employer to request that an employee leaving the company sign a non-compete prior to leaving. You asked if it is "reasonble consideration" but didn't explain what that consideration was. It would be prudent to tell the employer that you will not sign the non-compete document at that time; but that you would like to take the document home with you for review. Then call an employment law attorney to review the document and background. Most attorneys will either...
That sounds about right. It's likely that you already have a judgment
against you and now the creditor is looking for assets on which to attach
the judgment. That is, they are finding out if they can garnish your
paycheck, put a judgment lien on your car, or try another collection effort.
You probably should talk with an attorney. Most lawyers, like my office,
offer free consultations. You also likely need to get moving on this