A Will is the sole wishes of the person that is now deceased. There are different scenarios: Executrix (female) Executor (male) named in the Will is the person that makes sure that the Will is probated. The Will may be left in Trust and they will handle the Will (for a charge of course.) Probate means that all personal and house/property taxes are paid up to date and all creditors are paid. This can take from 8 months to a year. If the Executrix/Executor is a family member they may be mentioned in the Will and not only would they get a certain amount of money (if the deceased requested this) but possibly some material contents of the home if mentioned in the Will as well as a fee for doing the duties of Executor/Executrix. Usually that amount is 1 1/2 - 3 1/2%. It depends on what is either mentioned in the Will or what the Executor/Executrix wants to take out of the Estate. MONIES CANNOT BE DISTRIBUTED until the Probate has been accepted. This is usually done by a lawyer, but, the Executor/Executrix can do it themselves (unless a very complex Will, it's quite easy to Probate and I've done it. It saves a considerable amount of money in lawyers fees.) The Executor/Executrix should be sure the Heirs mentioned in the Will get a copy of the Will. If a sibling or another relative were left out of the Will or they felt they were unjustly treated by not being in the Will they can "Contest the Will" in a court of law. Sometimes the person may win and other times they won't. Often, if this contesting of the Will is by another sibling, the Heirs of the Will will settle out of court because once in court it can take a long while to settle the Estate. If your mother passed away before your father (or vice-versa) the property and monies usually automatically go to the surviving spouse. The deceased parents might specify in their Will that upon their death their children MAY get some money or property or even material items. If your mother or father remarried, the same applies as the above. If both parents passed away usually any monies, property (including a house or other homes or property) are willed to their child or children. If the children were nothing but a source of problems for the parents, the parents can actually leave everything they have to anyone or even leave everything to a church or charity of their choice or even to a loyal friend. Again, whatever the wishes of the deceased were is for a reason and should be followed to the letter unless coercion has occurred such as an elderly person made to change their Will and it's wise at this point to Contest the Will. If you are sure for instance that you are an Heir in the Will, then you can actually take in the Will to any bank and borrow on the amount of money you are getting from the Estate. However, once you have done this and the lawyer has settled the Estate and hands you the check, it's up to you to pay off that debt and the banking institution will expect it. Hope this helps. Marcy
If your name is on the title
you cant sign someone elses name.
no, not if its also in someone elses name
Is the loan or the registration in someone elses name??If loan is someone elses name their credit takes the hit there is nothing you can do.If the registration is in someone elses name then they are fine.Hope this helps.
Not unless that other person is there with you.
talk to a lawer or just accept it
saying someone elses name whilst having sex with your partner
Then you have not got a ticket. Unless you were being fraudulent
ONLY by paying the loan off or refinancing with someone elses good credit. NEVER CO-SIGN UNLESS YOU CAN AFFORD TO GIVE THE MONEY TO THE DEBTOR.
how much is it to change car titile name
If you endorse it as payable to them it will usually be accepted for deposit into someone else's account.
NO!!! I think that's illegal unless you have that person with you.
Not if it was done in an effort to defraud.
Only if you are reffering to someone elses speech but if it is your own then no.
In most areas someone (purchaser/seller) has to sign the ownership to complete the sale
No, that would be a crime, do not do it. If the cheque is not made out to you the money is not intended for you and if you have received the cheque by mistake or found it, you should take it to the police or to the bank and hand it in.
No. Whoever's name is on the title is going to be on the registration and insurance also. You can pay for the car and title it in somebody elses name, but at that point you've given them a free car, because you have no legal rights to the vehicle at all.
That makes no sence what so ever
Yes, it is called "forgery" and could also be theft, fraud and embezzlement.
Yes, it will say who answered it anyway - plus someone who copies and pastes it into a word document will not want someone elses name on it.
It is never recommended to have someone elses using your vehicle on daily basis under your name. save yourself some trouble.
probaly there is a name, ex: frank, and someone elses name is frank, then that is a common and proper noun
Not legally. This would generally be classified as identity theft.
If only your name is on the title and the loan is not listed as a lien on that title then you are the legal owner. If someone else obtained a car loan for you then their name should be on the title to the car with yours. The question of ownership should be addressed if someone was kind enough to borrow money for you to have a car. The car should have full insurance coverage in case of an accident.