Chuck Walker Biography Charles R. Walker, Admitted to Nebraska State Bar Association... more
Chuck Walker Biography Charles R. Walker, Admitted to Nebraska State Bar Association 1983; Nebraska Supreme Court; Admitted to Arizona State Bar Association 2001; Arizona Supreme Court; U. S. District Court, Arizona and Nebraska; U. S. Tax Court; U. S. Court of Appeals, Eighth Circuit; and The Supreme Court of the United States of America. EDUCATION: Bellevue University (B. A. Cum... view profile
I have been practicing law for almost 50 years, and I still enjoy it. I enjoy... more
I have been practicing law for almost 50 years, and I still enjoy it. I enjoy helping my clients navigate all aspects of planning their estates to administering the estates of their loved ones. My clients usually begin as "clients" and end up as "friends." I cannot envision a more satisfying area of the law in which to practice. I will continue my practice in the areas of estates and trusts as... view profile
I fight for fairness in lawsuits and contracts and try to work myself out of my job... more
I fight for fairness in lawsuits and contracts and try to work myself out of my job as soon as possible to minimize attorneys' fees. I handle contract matters, civil litigation, and business law in Cottonwood, Arizona and Prescott, Arizona. I grew up in southern Arizona near Nogales. I studied Computer Information Systems at Arizona State University. During college, I went on a two-year chu... view profile
A trust is an arrangement whereby someone owns and manages money or property for another person's benefit. Like a guardianship, a trustee has decision-making authority over the trust property, but no court is involved in the trustee's action–the person who creates the trust defines the scope of the trustee's power. There are many different trust types, including probate trusts, income trusts, spendthrift trusts, and educational trusts. For example, a living trust allows you to manage your property while you are alive and to direct who will manage it if you become incapable of doing so. In essence, you choose your own “guardian” in advance and avoid having the court do it for you. A trust attorney reviews the many reasons for establishing a trust with you, and can ensure your trust will be legally valid.