It would be prudent for you to consult with an elder abuse attorney as soon as possible.
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I am sorry that you are going through this, please work with a local probate/ elder abuse type attorney in your area and he or she will help you through this process, take care and I hope that things work out.
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If you believe there is something suspicious about your father's death, you need to hire an attorney who can get the case re-opened and properly investigated. Seriously though, there is nothing that anyone on this forum can tell you in a paragraph that will help you sort this out. Seek the advice of an elder law attorney in your area to assist you.
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I agree with my colleagues. I would simply add that unless you have very compelling evidence in support of your beliefs, then you need to think long and hard before doing anything. You have the burden of proof against you, and suing family members is never a pleasant experience. Suspicions will not win this for you. An attorney might be a great benefit to you.
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If your mother has mental capacity and if she is acting of her own volition, she is free to make lifetime gifts of her assets. However, you are correct that under these circumstances the transfers could be considered fraudulent. As for your father's passing, it may have been due in part to neglect but it is unlikely that would be a basis for any criminal investigation or legal action. I agree that you should probably consult a lawyer. However, the best way to try to regain your inheritance is for you to work on your relationship with your mother.Ask a similar question