Yes. A signature is required to make any changes in a life insurance policy.
it usually depends on the company the policy is with. but usually you dont need a signature to change a beneficiary.
No, Not legally. you must get her signature on the application.
murder and forge signature life insurance policy
No. Forging a signature is a crime.
You should seek guidance from the court where the probate was filed. A beneficiary cannot hold up the estate by refusing to sign something such as a final account. Generally, the court will allow you to publish a notice rather than obtain a signature.
Only if the inured to be is a minor otherwise you would need consent in the form of a signature.
No, that person would be charged with both fraud and forgery and be sent to jail. The only legal way someone other that the beneficiary can sign for a payment is if the benificiary is declared incompetant and a court assigns the signing authority to that person or the beneficiary voluntarily signs legal documentation giving someone else that right
An advisor signature means that the person who is in charge or has knowledge of the activity needs to write his/her signature on a form.
The beneficiary owner account detail document refers to the document that contains the personal details of the owner of a given beneficiary. The document is usually legal and binding and must contain the signature of the owner of the account.
Generally no. The insured must generally sign the application and take a physical. There are a FEW speciality policies that might do this. Here's ONE. http://www.piu.org/pdf/Confidential%20Life%20501.pdf It won't do spouses though. For more info see www.SteveShorr.com/life.htm Of course he can take her off the policy and he can do that without her notice.He can have anyone at all as beneficiary
You don't notarize a will, you notarize a signature, such as witnesses to the will. Yes, in most places an executor can be a witness and have their signature notarized. There are sometimes problems when a beneficiary is also a witness.
Depends on the state in which you reside. If you live in a community property state such as California or Washington, the spouse has to have signed off and had the signature notarized for the spousal rights to be waived.
The problem is a minor can't sign a binding contract, so when the company pays off, his signature doesn't agree that he's been paid. The best thing to do is make a trust or leave the $$$ to a guardian.
health insurance reform
Pennsylvania is spelled Pensylvania on the signature page.
I assume that you're wondering if she can get a policy on your life as your girlfriend behind your back. No, she can't, she has no insurable interest, such as a wife or parent would and she would need your signature in order to buy the insurance on you. This does not mean that you cannot allow her to pay for life insurance on you and you can name her as beneficiary if you choose. You can just say she is your fiance and that will suffice as insurable interest. She could also buy life insurance on you, forge your signature and make the payments herself all without your knowledge and of course all illegal. But it would not be for big bucks or it would require full underwriting which would include a paramed exam at the very least.
No. This is forging a signature and is illegal.
You must know where he last worked (he could still be working there) so simply phone and ask to speak to him and if he no longer works there you will be told. If he is still dealing with the same life insurance company phone them and let on you may want to bring your husband in along with you and possibly change the policy. They are more apt to give you information on this. Also, your husband must have a copy of that policy so I'd search around the house (if you are still living together) and find it. He may also have a safe deposit box at a bank. Depending on the company, many of them require any beneficiary changes to have the signature of the spouse on them. I've worked for three major companies and they all made me have spouse's signature if the beneficiary was anyone other than the spouse. The above poster is correct. However, if you call the insurance company and say "my husband and I would like to come in and discuss the policy" and your name is still on it they will ask more questions and ask what changes you want to make. If you are no longer on the policy you'll get the run around because they can't legally discuss this policy if you aren't the beneficiary. You'll have your answer.
No, a lawyer cannot notarize their own signature, no one can, nor can a person who is the beneficiary of the object of the document. The whole point of notarizing a signature is to have someone else attest to the fact that the person actually signed the document, in case the person later denies it or is no longer able to capable of affirming his or her signature.
To forge the insured's signature is a criminal offense and the Agent's License, if reported, is liable for cancellation.
Signature stamps are legal when used for payroll. Signature stamps are not legal for documents like life insurance policies. Signature stamps are also not legal for deeds for property or for titles for automobiles and other titled possessions.
No, this would be illegal, and would defeat the purpose of the signature. This is because the whole point of the signature is for you to give consent that you agree with these new rules
If you are referring to a minor childs GRANDMOTHER, no, she may not do so without getting the child's parents or guardians signature on the policy also. If the child were an adult, then the child would have to sign it.
Probably not. Insurance paperwork tends to require a doctor's signature.