go to your bank and request a copy. if it is not your account you will need a justified cause and a court order.
Legally you need to be at least 18, be legally emancipated, or have an adult on the account as well.
women could legally get a checking account on their own without a cosigner in the U.S. in present day today.
No. A checking account issues checks, which are actually legal "contracts" to pay. Minors are legally incapable of writing contracts.
It depends on how the checking account is held. If the account is a custodial account it will pass according to the will, then she cannot take the money. However, if this is a joint checking account, in the eyes of the bank she is a co-owner and is legally permitted to take the money.
No, not without being on his account...or actually having approved access to it by him.
This is the self verification of the facts mentioned about the statement made in a particular case for obtaining approval of concern authority legally.
No. Any modification to your account can happen only with your written approval/consent.
There are several benefits from opening and maintaining a business checking account rather than using your personal checking account. When you use a business checking account you are segregating your business funds from your personal funds, thus creating better organization for your business. Also, having the business checking account will help at tax time because all your business transactions will be within the business checking account and there will be no need to sort through your personal transactions. Finally, the business checking account will allow you to use a taxpayer identification number (TIN) so the funds can legally be owned by your business, instead of using your social security number on the checking account. For a small business, opening a business checking account allows you to get more interests. In addition, transactions are processed faster compared to a personal account.
No she can't as a matter of fact without his written permission she can't even get general information about that account. This is what I found to be amazing, if this couple has a joint savings account, but the husband's name is the only one on the checking account, he is the only one that can legally transfer money from the savings account to the checking account. It also works this way if there is a joint checking account and money needs to be transferred from the joint checking account, to the savings account with only the husband's name on it, he is the only one that can move money from one account to the other. I am a bank manager and I know this is more information than you asked for, but when I have to explain this to couples, it often leads to a very heated discussion between them in my office. I live in Virginia and I can only answer for Virginia. I hope you found this answer helpful.
Yes, the co-owner would be legally liable for using money in the account from an estate that was not settled.
No reason in the world why a legitimate business couldn't find a bank that will give them interest on their checking account. It isn't a common thing, but there is certainly nothing that prevents it legally.
It can be in their name but you will have to be a co-signer on the account. You will have access to the account and will probably have to make any account changes for your child. Legally minors need someone of age such as a parent in order to open bank accounts.
Checking your own account is easily done. You must sign up for online banking with your banking institution and this can be done with a visit to the banks website. Checking another persons account online is fraud and you can be legally charged for doing so. Sharing sensitive information like online id/password is foolish and using them is a crime.
This should pose no particular problem, presuming your not trying to open an account using a check from the closed one! Any bank should be happy to open a new checking account for you, if you have an inital deposit (any bank will wait for your deposits to absolutely clear before letting you draw against them). Checking accounts are not really a credit thing...you can only legally write checks for money you have already deposited.
No, an adult would have to be a co-signer. Until they reach 18 years of age, minors are not legally responsible for debts or contracts.
Come on. Just do the game legally.
A Co-owner on a checking account is someone who has full access to the funds. They are able to deposit and withdraw money from the account, write checks on the account and disperse them. A benefit to having a co-owner on an account is the ability for more than a single person to access the account if, god forbid, the other co-owner becomes sick or dies. A huge drawback is that the co-owner may abuse the account and legally be able to use all of the funds. If a married couple becomes separated or divorced it is encouraged they close their joint account and reopen separate ones.
Can my sister legally take my moms checking and savings out when we were both executors
It is an account there you deposit money into and then draw "checks" against the balance. You cannot legally write a check for any amount over what you actually have on deposit with the bank or credit union, as that is check fraud and is punishable by federal law and can include prison time.
You may solely own a bank account whenever you turn 18 or are legally able to contract with the bank. Otherwise, your parent or guardian will have to be on the account with you and accept responsibility for the account.
Not legally no. Since it's a two party check, both recipients are required to sign off before cashing the check
If she was not on the account the bank should not have done any of this in the first place. You should check with your bank and as well as speak with a lawyer to see where you go from here. See the Bank Manager about them getting the money back from her and sue the bank! She had no right to change anything about the account if her name was not on it.
First they need a letter of authority from the court. They present that to the bank and will be able to access the account.
You have to be 13+ years old to legally register for an account on Kongregate