Yes. The banking institution does not know an account is subject to levy/garnishment until the order is served. In a few instances the account holder will have minimal notification (24 hrs). However, once the order is served no action can be taken by the account holder to protect the funds. An exception in some cases is a joint account where only one person is the named judgment debtor and/or an account contains funds that are exempted under state or federal law. If such is the case the account will be 'frozen' until it can be determined what percentage of the funds belong to each account holder.
They cannot be taken without due process in the US. They can certainly be garnished or a lien put against them if the court has ordered it. It should be fully explained to you prior to it happening.
If they have suspisions that abuse or neglect are present then yes
Yes. As long as the brother and the mother agree to it, it is no one else's business.
Bank can not freeze account without prior intimation to the account holder. But they have legal right to freeze the account under certain circumtances such as directive from Govt. dept. or court order etc.
Activating prior knowledge
Prior knowledge allows you to make a well-informed hypotheses and a better-planned experiment.
Wages should not be garnished prior to a court order. You should be able to argue before a judge that you do not owe a bill because a man did not complete the work. You are not bound to pay him until he finishes the job. If he did not fix your car, he should not garnish your wages for refusing to fix it.
An experimental question is based on prior knowledge. This type of question can also be tested and will have an answer.
No. A bank cannot do that. A bank cannot transfer money from one account to another without prior approval or permission from the account holder from whose account money is going to be taken. If such a thing happens, the affected customer can sue the bank.
Without prior knowledge of the value of q or r, it is impossible to calculate the answer to this equation.
She had no prior knowledge of the event. Prior to the new legislation, motorcycle riders were not required to wear helmets.
prior knowledge is common sense, so lets say im doing my project about how the sky is blue, the prior knowledge in that is that the sky is blue, jsut state the obvious.
Depending on when your bankruptcy is filed, on the day it was filed, the wage garnishment must stop. If it didn't stop on that day, you are entitled to have your garnished wages refunded. However, no wages will be refunded prior to your bankruptcy filing date.
Electronic resistors differ from equipment to equipment. Without prior knowledge of the equipment you intend to use resistor for, it can't be answered.
No. A Credit cannot take money from your savings account without giving you prior notice. But, if you have an electronic funds transfer arrangement (for loan repayment) or if you have given him your bank account check (Signed) then he will be able to take money from your account. In these 2 cases, he need not give you a notice because it is understood or rather assumed that you know that he is going to do it and since you have signed and approved the same another intimation is not required.
Founding is an intentional and deliberate act which requires prior knowledge, organization, and promotion, where as originating is the start that gave the founder the prior knowledge.
If you received money that you were not entitled to and you deposited the insurance check into your bank account and the money was a payout from an insurance claim, the insurance company can swipe the money out of your account without your prior knowledge for up to 3 years. If you received money as a result of a criminal act, the statute of limitations for that crime would guide the insurance company's timeline.
If the husband was not liable for the debt, then his wages cannot be garnished to collect on the judgment. The judgment is against the person who incurred the debt.
By observations, research, and prior knowledge of a problem.