Written by attorney Daniel Alan Timins

New York's Power of Attorney

New York's Statutory Power of Attorney is one of the longest, most complex documents of its type: A principal has the option of naming individual, separate and joint Attorneys-in-Fact, may choose a Monitor to oversee them, define compensation, limit gifting, expand gifting, have springing powers, add revocations of past-executed Powers of Attorney, etc.

This video, from Pace Law School's Continuing Legal Education program, covers all of these (and many more) variables in a way that non-attorneys and non-estate planning practitioners will find easy and understandable (albeit detailed).

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