You can reopen an old business entity. Particular forms are required.
After that, you can either change the name through the online amendment form. If it was a limited purpose entity, you can change this as well through the amendment form.
What type of property? The laws are different depending on what types of property, whether personal or real estate, and whether residential or commercial.
Assuming this is a real estate property, the safest way for you would be to get a court order. You don't want to do something by accident which would give the squatters some right to sue you.
Call a real estate attorney and go through them.
If there was no Will, then intestate succession will apply; period. If there was a Will, then the property needs to be distributed in accordance with the Will. After that, the recipients can gift to each other whatever they want.
If no Will, both estates need to be divided 50:50. They can do it the easy way, by liquidating everything and dividing the money. Or they can do it the hard way, value assets and try to split up property relatively evenly. IF they want to keep the house, either...
Yes, but you have to prepare early. In addition, there are always drawbacks to positioning assets for certain types of protection, many of those being that you lose control over the asset the more protection you give the asset.
As mentioned, prenuptual agreements are very good for this purpose - as is the strategic use of revocable trust to make SURE your assets are not co-mingled. In addition, you may want to look into early gifting to your children - either through trusts or other means...
A few things.
No, they cannot evict you in 4 days. They are required to file for an eviction and provide you with 30 days notice of the eviction for non-payment. If you did pay, then not only can you not get evicted, but you might be able to counterclaim for fraud.
Not only that, but it is a retaliatory eviction, which is illegal in WA state. Don't go anywhere.
Second, the trustee was possibly anticipating that the bank would foreclose on the property, or the possibility that the...
As the others mention, whether you are married or not does not matter unless you are incredibly wealthy (for tax saving purposes). Thus a visit to a local attorney who is well respected can get you everything you might need, including a deed transfer, to accomplish exactly what you want.
More importantly, an estate planning attorney will lay out the benefits AND drawbacks of what you are doing, so that you are completely informed of what will happen once a deed transfer occurs, or a trust/...
You need to both challenge the removal judicially and possibly sue the sister for unlawful detainer for attempting to sell the home without any right to it. Unfortunately, this takes money for an attorney. your options are to (1) try to do it yourself; or (2) call around and find an attorney to do this work pro se (meaning free). So you'll have to put in a lot of work to call around and find someone to help you
Agree with Mr. Frederick. You should definitely get a power of attorney signed fairly quickly, and put pressure on the bank.
However, if she went in in-person and already signed everything, in effect they have already agreed. Only now are they "changing their minds". As a last resort, this could be grounds for a civil suit.