Yes, as soon as the person's death has been officially recorded, a POA is considered "null and void."
Yes. The attorney-in-fact should turn over any account information, statements, check books, etc., to the executor or administrator. And yes, you are legally accountable for any funds you spent while you had power over the decedent's estate as their attorney-in-fact. If you are accused of self-dealing then you will need to prove that every expenditure you made while attorney-in-fact was for the sole benefit of the principal. Their death doesn't shield you from accountability. If you refuse to co-operate you can be sued.
Generally, every state has a section in the state laws that governs the powers of an attorney-in-fact under a Power of Attorney. Powers of Attorney grant sweeping powers and the attorney-in-fact should be chosen carefully. Generally, the power to designate beneficiaries is included, however, the AIF cannot name themselves as the beneficiary. You can perform an internet search for your state by entering the name of 'your state + statutory powers of attorney'. Then look for a link for an official state source.
Not every case is eligible court-appointed attorney, so in order to request the aid of a court-appointed attorney, the defendant is required to file for assistance. To find an attorney that is not court-appointed, but willing to work pro bono (voluntarily without pay), you should speak directly to the attorney and plead your case.
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