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How do you prove ownership of an old FHP life insurance policy where they owe you interest?

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2011-09-13 06:01:17
2011-09-13 06:01:17

Do you own it? If you do, they will have it on record. Otherwise whoever actually does own it will be on record and considered the owner. If you are the insured or the owner, contact the insurance company. Thay will be happy to talk to you. 4lifeguild.com

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no there is not. If you can prove who you are and that you are the beneficiary, the Insurance company sometimes pays interest on the money owed.

Yes. You can own a policy on your grandparents assuming they are insurable. Anyone can own a policy on someone else as long as you can prove insurable interest.

The insurance policy is the product you have purchased, it has lots of definitions, clauses and limitations. The insurance certificate is issued to you so that you can prove to a third party (eg the police if it is for auto insurance) that you have a valid insurance policy.

Only if the insurance company can prove that it was suicide.

Prove that you live somewhere else and have your own policy or change policies

Not anyone. You have to prove insurable interest on that person and they have to sign that it is alright for you to own life insurance on them.

Insurance money is paid when you make a valid claim against the policy and can prove why the situation falls under the terms of the policy---whether it is Life Insurance, Car Insurance, Accident Insurance, Travel Insurance, etc. Call the Insurance Company for exact details.

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Yes. However, there are some things to note. Burial insurance policies for someone else will generally mean that you have to prove what's called an "insurable interest". You have to prove that their death will leave you out of pocket if you don't have this insurance policy, not so that you can make a profit and retire to the Everglades. If you can prove that you will be responsible for paying for the funeral after their death which is going to leave you $15,000 or $20,000 out of pocket (which you probably don't have spare lying around) then you will be able to buy a burial insurance policy on their behalf for this amount, but they've got to sign for it so you won't be able to keep it a secret. You'll pay the premiums and be the beneficiary of the policy after their death so that you can sort out all funeral and burial expenses without having to worry about it.

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Contact the insurance company that covered you at that time to get copies of your policy for that particular incident.

Not if the ex-wife has any insurable interest in the ex spouse. If you could prove that the ex no longer had any insurable interest, and did not pay toward the policy itself, then it might be possible to challenge it in court. It would be a very difficult case to win in any case, because the owner of the policy had the ability for years to change the beneficiary of the policy and did not exercise the option, and it is impossible to know what their wishes were.

Generally, the only other ways to prove ownership of real property is by inheritance from a probated estate or by a court order.Generally, the only other ways to prove ownership of real property is by inheritance from a probated estate or by a court order.Generally, the only other ways to prove ownership of real property is by inheritance from a probated estate or by a court order.Generally, the only other ways to prove ownership of real property is by inheritance from a probated estate or by a court order.

No. How can they prove that nothing was received, if nothing was received? The person who was supposed to pay for the policy should have cancelled checks or bank statements indicating that premiums were paid.

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== == Probably not. Maybe there is a reason someone else was named as trustee I think you can challenge it in court. If you can prove that the named beneficiary doesn't have the interest of child at heart. It is worth a try. The correct answer is NO. A life insurance policy is a contract and the contract will uphold in court. The only person who can change the benficiary is the owner or possibly the current trustee if they no longer wished to be trustee. <---Period!

There is no burden of proof on anyone at all. The terms of your homeowners insurance coverage are defined in the policy. If the insured disagrees with the insurance companies interpretation of the policy they can file a suit. At this point in a court of law, the entity bringing the suit (the Insured) would be obligated to prove there claim to the court.

You can take out a life insurance policy on anyone, regardless of marriage or blood line, AS LONG AS you can prove that their death would be a financial hardship for you. So if ex partner is giving you child support, then yes you can take out a policy.

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you would need to prove wind damages - consider hiring an engineer. Waves is the same as flood and excluded by homeowners insurance.


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