It's like finding out a needle from a heaps of straws ! It's advisable that you contact local branch office of your Life Insurance Company, if they can help you to find out about existence of a life insurance policy of your dead father. Searching by name/address of your dead father over Net may be beneficial.
Questions that must be considered: (1) Who died first, your father, or your brother? If they both died simultaneously then your brothers's insurance policy wouuld go to your father's estate UNLESS a secondary beneficiary had been named. (2) Who are the named beneficiaries on your brother's insurance policy? It actually makes no difference what their marriage status was, it is the NAMING of a beneficiary that counts, NOT their family status. If no other beneficiary of the policy was named you may have to hope that your father's will included you.
An insurance policy gets lapsed after a period of 5 years' of non payment. Visit the Insurance Co's website,ask for status by citing your insurance policy number and you will be intimated accordingly whether the same is still alive or dead.
If the policy bond of your dead husband is not in your possession,you can contact any insurance advisor,visit the insurance co's website,or personally visit the branch office of the insurance company for necessary assistance.
There is no national database for insureds, you would need to do some legwork to find out if a policy was in force and call quite a few insurance companies.
Not if you are smart about it. You do not have to pay his debts through his insurance policy. Inheritance may be another thing. The credit company could put a lien on the estate. The insurance policy is NOT the estate. Y-THINK-Y
Logic would tell me the person that is in charge of the dead person's estate. On the other hand it would be a real good idea to read the contract with the lease company first, sometimes when the lease contract is made their is an insurance policy built into it. You might also want to look at the dead person's auto insurance policy to see if there is anything about what happens when the owner of the policy passes away. Does the person who passed away-did they have a life insurance policy. It might be easier to hire a estate lawyer to do this, and to ask them all your questions.
Life insurance is usually governed by beneficiary information on the policy. In other words, whoever the beneficiary is on the policy will the one to collect. You may want to consult a local lawyer to confirm this.
No such episode called "Dead Bart" exists.
No Ashley Tisdale's Father Is Not Dead:)
The ISBN of The Dead Father is 978-0374529253.
The Dead Father has 192 pages.
He is your Father in law.
Uhhh...If it didn't you'd be dead
Follow some of the steps below, I hope it helps 1. If you have access to their personal records, go through old bank statements or canceled checks to see if they paid any insurance companies. 2. Did they have a personal lawyer or accountant who may have known about any old policies? 3. Talk with a past employer about any group life insurance policy that may have existed. 4. Get in touch with the Medical Information Bureau. They track all requested medical records by insurance companies for the past 7 years. So, if they took out the policy during this time period, most likely the MIB will know about it. You can find more information about them online. 5. Look at the mail that continues to be delivered after the person's death. If it was a policy that was still being paid for, you'll see premium notices. 6. Look at income tax returns to see if interest dividends on any life policy were claimed. There is no time limit on claiming the benefits of any missing life insurance policy that you are the beneficiary of. It can be 25 years later and the company will still pay you the proceeds.
I believe that any American company operating in Canada can purchase such a policy in the United States for its Canadian employees.
AnswerIt will depend upon the insurance policy, as there are contractual issues to deal with. If the policy is specific about the beneficiary, and they are no longer living, the money goes into the estate and the declaration of the will should be enforced.
You don't 'do' anything, you are dead, just hope or pray that before you die your loved ones give you a good send off and your dependants know where your last will and insurance policy (if you have one) can be found.
You're talking about a 'dead peasant' policy. Yes, they do exist. Wal Mart was one of the bigger known names doing that with their employees.
No, Ronaldinho is not dead. His father died when he was eight, but ronaldinho is definatley not Dead!
National insurance numbers are personal information and do not come under public documents.
No, his father Ramesh Tendulkar is dead.
No she is still alive. Father is dead.
No, her father, Scott Swift is alive.
Thurgood Marshall's father is dead.