MY TWIN SISTER AND I LIVE WITH MY 89 OLD DAD TAKING CARE OF HIM HE HAS DEMICHA AND MY SISTER HAS POWER OF ATTORNEY BUT SHE HAS A BAD DRINKING PROBLEM AND WHAT HAPPENS IF SHE CANT DO IT ANYMORE WHICH SHE REALLY CANT DO IT NOW. HER SON AND DAUGHTER ...
There may be a couple of avenues open to you. First, if you are successor POA, she may agree to step aside or you may have rights to challenge her through the POA itself. Second, if there is no successor listed, she may be able to name you in her stead.
I recommend you take a copy of the POA to an attorney for review to see what options may be available to you.See question
My family owns quite a bit of land, my grandfather has raised cattle on this land for years. (20+) Well a few years back my aunt was given 4 acres to build a home. My grandfather trusting his daughter just signed off on it and come to find out she...
If the fence is their fence, they are responsible for maintaining it. However, they have no duty to maintain it.
You have a duty to prevent your cattle from going onto their land and would have to put up a fence on your side to prevent the trespass. You may want to simply work out a deal with them where you maintain it for them if it is a problem with the cattle going onto their property.
Your grandfather may also have an action against them if they took more land than was intended to be given. There may have been an error of some sort that can be cured if that is an issue.See question
Last time attorney administrator of my mother's estate picked up the phone was December 22, 2016 and during the call he was dishonest about making a distribution. County Commissioner and Virginia State Bar have admonished him but the judge will no...
You may contact the Virginia State Bar and file a complaint. They will investigate the matter.See question
I am in a long running divorce. The opposing attorney issued a subpoena to a bank where I had an account. The subpoena was issued one day before the hearing and the bank did not provide me or my attorney any notice, and the opposing attorney nev...
It is highly unusual for a subpoena to be provided so late and there is recourse for the bank in that they were not given sufficient time. However, they do not provide notice, the other attorney must provide notice by copying your attorney on the subpoena. There may be steps your attorney can take if proper notice was not provided. However, if it was provided at trial, and was not objected to, there could be any number of reasons why and objection now is likely moot. It is perfectly legal for a bank to release information by way of subpoena in such cases.
Speak with your attorney to find out what occurred and why it may not have been objected to by the bank or by your attorney. I suspect you don't have all of the information.
This is something you need to discuss with your attorney.See question
I am being falsely accused of breaking & entering and grand larceny.
If you have been charged with a crime you should hire an attorney and consult with them privately. If you have not yet been charged, you should still remain silent about anything surrounding the accusation other than saying you didn't do it.
In the meantime, document anything that will show you could not have committed the crime. That may include bank or phone records showing you were not where you are accused of being, etc. It is best to do these things before you may forget where you were at the time.
I am not certain why you have this categorized under civil rights. This is a criminal charge and I am changing the practice area.See question
Mother filed show cause on dad for failure to notify properly of address change..he texted her and told her of the adddress change.. order says to notify within 30 days doesnt state how. Judge ordered mediation but mother didnt sign off to release...
Sometimes things happen and you just don't have enough time. By law you are supposed to provide any change of address to the other parent AND the court 30 days before the move. If someone does not do that, and there is little to no actual harm, the judge will most likely look at the parent bringing the show cause with crossed eyes and warn the parent that moved to give more notice next time.
That said, for someone to continue with the show cause may mean that there are actual harms to that parent. Perhaps they don't have adequate transportation for visitation; perhaps the new neighborhood is more dangerous; perhaps a new school is substandard; perhaps it's too far away; etc. Rather than show cause, that parent would likely benefit more by asking to have custody/visitation amended. Or, if it's before the move takes place, and the parent wanting to move was intending to do so for any of the above reasons, the parent bringing the show cause may be able to force the moving parent to stay where they are.
There are just a lot of independent factors that can play into it. But either parent is doing it just to be nasty, the judge isn't going to be too happy about it.See question
I have a dog, 1 year old beagle mix, that I pay an additional pet rent of 50 dollars a month for. I am wanting to get a 1 year old cat now and the owner of the house said it was fine and the landlord just needed to do a walk though. At the end of ...
Yes. Unless it is already specified in the lease, the landlord is the owner of the property and can set what rules or additional requirements he may have since you are asking for the terms of the lease to be changed.
If you are still uncertain, you should take your lease to an attorney for a complete review.See question
I am the non-custodial parent to a 14 yr old boy who is living with his father. I currently have weekend visitations and shared holidays. I believe my son is in eminent danger due to finding photos he posted on social media playing with guns, smok...
Yes, you should bring motions to amend both. The juvenile and domestic relations district court judge will review both since both matters are really being litigated. If custody changes, visitation would necessarily have to be changed. Even if physical custody does not change, you may have strong arguments for increased visitation with you.
Judges typically award joint legal custody, with primary physical custody to one parent. If you gain primary physical custody, visitation for the father will need to be determined. In addition, child support, if currently present or asked for, will need to be filed for as well.
You should review the code section on Best Interests of the Child since that is what the court will use to determine custody and visitation. I typically ask my clients to provide both positives and negatives for BOTH parents for each listed item and concentrate on the impact to the child. The judges don't want to hear one parent simply badmouth the other. That rarely works. I am including a link to the statute below.
Though I understand finances are tight, it is always in your and your child's best interest to have an attorney involved. You may want to ask the court to have a guardian ad litem appointed for the child if this is not the full trial that is approaching. This is an attorney that will represent your son rather than you or your ex. They cannot advise you, but if your son is having problems they will report the concerns to the court.
Please note that this is just general information that any attorney will provide you in situations such as this. None of us know the full circumstances or what the court may decide. This is why it is recommended you seek the advice of an attorney that can be involved in all aspects of this case.
I signed a settlement agreement that released someone from a COMPLAINT OBJECTING TO DISCHARGE in a chapter 7 bankruptcy cases. In a nutshell, the defendant lied and provided false statements in discovery and committed perjury during depositions t...
Go speak with a bankruptcy attorney and/or a contracts attorney. Without knowing the contents of the settlement agreement, there's no way to tell if you have been directly damaged. Also, if the defendant committed fraud or perjury, a bankruptcy attorney may be able to help you determine what can be done (if anything). As I don't practice bankruptcy law, I can't give you anymore information. Good luck.See question
Our landlord has texted us a 60 day eviction notice (not served), with which we as tenants are happy to comply because we are fed up with his inconsistencies and failure to maintain the property as described early on in our landlord-tenant relatio...
This doesn't sound like an eviction notice so much as termination of the lease. Without the lease itself, it's hard to know for certain. It is common to have a lease whereby either the landlord or the tenant must give 60 days notice of request to terminate the lease even if it is at the expiration of the lease. My guess is you have a situation like that occurring - that it's really simply notice they want you to move and they're giving you that 60 day notice. If that is the case and you were to leave before then, you could easily be held liable for the remaining two months.See question