1. Set up your bank account as a joint account with a right of survivorship with your son.
2. Execute a will and specify what you want your son to have upon your death.
3. Execute a living will to leave instructions as to what will happen to your assets should you become incapacitated.
4. Hire a lawyer to write a will for you to address these matters.
I think what you did is fine.
O.C.G.A. 16-11-66 directly addresses recording telephone calls in the State of Georgia.
Generally, you can record all of your telephone calls so long as you are a party to the call.
However, you may not record the telephone calls of your children unless you comply with the requirements of this section. As such, you have to have good cause such as I show below.
This whole section is written in "lawyer language," and even some lawyers may not...
The big four are normally: Hearsay, Leading Questions, Relevancy and Foundation.
1. Hearsay - when you state in court what you heard someone else say.
2. Leading Questions - when the lawyer poses a question in such a way as the desired answer is obvious.
3. Relevancy - evidence or issues that are either directly related to the matter at hand or have no bearing upon what the jury needs to hear to make their decision.
4. Foundation - generally this means the logical sequence...
First of all you should realize that there is little that the Georgia courts can do for you in this matter. Your case is governed by the UCCJEA which states that you have to address custody issues in the home state of the minor child.
If the child has lived in Kansas for more than six months then you need to hire a Kansas attorney to litigate you rights. If the case is still pending in Alabama, then you need to hire an attorney and have a hearing as quickly as possible.
So, as I understand your question, your husband is deployed, you have health issues that are preventing you from taking care of your children and you want your husband home.
Under these circumstances you have no claim to sue.
However, there are some issues that you may want to consider. First of all, if you have children that you cannot care for and your husband is deployed, then his commander may consider sending him home early from deployment. The problem with this is that it may...
The first thing you need to do is to pay for an office consultation with an experienced and reputable criminal attorney as quickly as possible. This is the type of allegation that you need to get in front of quickly.
The second thing you need to do is consult with an experienced and reputable domestic relations attorney. If there is any possibility that this child is yours, you need to take a DNA test and establish your legal rights.
The general answer is that you need to continue paying the alimony so long as you are under an order to do such. The last thing you need is to be in contempt of court. HOWEVER...prior to filing a new action for contempt and incurring a lot of new attorney fees, have your lawyer write the judge a letter asking the Court's permission to place all of your alimony payments into your lawyer's escrow account until your ex-wife signs the quit claim deed. Make sure her lawyer is copied on the...
What your wife has done is highly improper and should be brought to the Court's attention as soon as possible. If she has already done this, who knows what else she is trying to do that can cause you long term financial harm.
You need to hire an experienced family law attorney and get your case in front of a judge as quickly as possible.
Normally, if a divorce action was filed and pending, this type of behavior could be stopped by the court. However, since no action has been filed, your spouse can take actions that damage your property that you may have to address later through litigation.
The basic legal principle in play here is what's called an "involuntary bailment." This means that just because your property is at his house does not give him a right to damage it. Furthermore, he is actually responsible for...
You should know that the Courts in the State of Georgia want both parents to be part of the child's life if they are fit and proper parents. I am going to assume that the real problem here is that you cannot afford an attorney because what you really want is actually quite simple.
You need to file for custody in the county where the child resides. If you cannot afford an attorney, you should file your action in Juvenile Court, have the Court sign a Rule Nisi (setting a court date) and...