yes, if it is relevant to your marital estate and during the time of or surrounding the time of your marriage.
Legal disclaimer: The response given is not intended to create, nor does it create an ongoing duty to respond to questions. The response does not form an attorney-client relationship, nor is it intended to be anything other than the educated opinion of the author. It should not be relied upon as legal advice. The response given is based upon the limited facts provided by the person asking the question. To the extent additional or different facts exist, the response might possibly change. Attorney is licensed to practice law only in the State of Massachusetts. Responses are based solely on Massachusetts law unless stated otherwise.Ask a similar question
Yes, IF it is relevant to the divorce action. HOWEVER, you should not even try to do this behind your attorney's back. First of all, you won't know how to do it AND a subpoena duces tecum will be taken more seriously if signed by an attorney.Ask a similar question
Why would you hire a lawyer and then bypass them to seek advice on the internet? This makes your lawyer's job harder, and the advice you get here is bound to be less reliable than information coming from your own lawyer, who has all the facts of the case.
In answer to the question, you, as a private party, can't subpoena anything. If you're representing yourself, you can ask the court clerk to issue a subpoena in your case. You certainly have the right to request information about your wife's finances and use of funds. In practice, you will probably find it a lot easier to get the information from your wife - she's legally obligated to provide you with complete and accurate statements of her bank accounts and assets - than to try to get information from these companies. They will not take you seriously, and will resist your attempts to compel information.
Please read the following notice: <br> <br> Jay Bodzin is licensed to practice law in the State of Oregon and the Federal District of Oregon, and cannot give advice about the laws of other jurisdictions. All comments on this site are intended for informational purposes only, and do not constitute legal advice or create an attorney-client relationship. No posts or comments on this site are in any way confidential. Each case is unique. You are advised to have counsel at all stages of any legal proceeding, and to speak with your own lawyer in private to get advice about your specific situation. <br> <br> Jay Bodzin, Northwest Law Office, 2075 SW First Avenue, Suite 2J, Portland, OR 97201 | Telephone: 503-227-0965 | Facsimile: 503-345-0926 | Email: firstname.lastname@example.org | Online: www.northwestlawoffice.comAsk a similar question
Yes you can if it is relevant. I agree that you should be talking to your attorney about this. If your attorney sends the subpoena, my opinion is that subpeonaing the companies could be eaiser (and possibly cheaper) than getting documents from a spouse who is being difficult with discovery.
My response(s) to the question(s) on this website do not create an attorney-client relationship. An attorney-client relationship is not created until a Fee Agreement has been signed. In addition, my suggestions are based on very limited information provided by the Asker and are given based on my experiences and general circumstances. My suggestions may not ultimately be applicable to the Asker's situation because of the limited amount of information provided. No suggestion is guaranteed to be sucessful. Case specifics should not be shared online. You should seek specific legal advice in a private setting. Shannon L. Hall, Attorney at Law (Licensed in Oregon) 245 East 4th Avenue, Eugene, OR 97401 Phone: 541-434-2411, Email: Shannon@GoodOregonLawyers.comAsk a similar question
Sign up to receive a 10-part series of useful information and legal advice about the divorce process.