What company claimed? The company the insured worked for or the insurance co? If the insurance co was bought out the new company MUST honor all former policies by law. The only question should be, was the policy in force at the time of the death? Any good agent can help you with your claim. 4lifeguild
unemployment has nothing to do with if a company is still in business or not. so yes you can collect. See the Related link below.
generally nothing. Insured person can name another beneficiary.
There's nothing actually illegal about it.
Nothing. The benefactor will have to find another beneficiary, unless it has already been accounted for.
The Insurance company is only obligated to the original contract with all the principal parties assigned. I think there is nothing you could do unless, you could prove in a court of law, he was not in the right frame of mind, when he made the beneficiary decision.
Nothing stops them from asking you for it, but you must assert your rights under the bankruptcy shield.
First, let me assure you that being a beneficiary has little or nothing to do with where you will spend eternity! Seriously, I presume you question has to do with to whom are death proceeds payable in the absence of a living beneficiary. The answer, presuming no contingent beneficiary (ies) are named, is that the proceeds are usually payable to the deceased person's estate.
William, It Was Really Nothing - is a song by British Band, The Smiths
Nothing if we then went in the water we would be claimed as sharks and nothing can attack us
Nothing, they probably collect welfare.
Most life insurance carriers have a 2 year "suicide clause" that protects them paying benefits from a policy whose owner killed himself. The state of issue has nothing to do with it, only the time period the carrier sets.
nothing there gust thing to collect like stamps
Nothing just to collect them.
Only the beneficiary has claim to the life insurance. They were put as the beneficiary for a reason. I would see if there is a will which states who gets what. Most people leave it to one person(whome they trust completely), then leave it up to that person to designate who gets what. More than likely, once the funeral is paid for as well as the debt the deceased might have left, there might be nothing left.
If the named beneficiary was alive when the person leaving them something in a will died, then yes it would go to the heirs the named beneficiary. However if the named beneficiary died before the person leaving them something in a will died, then no the named beneficiaries heirs would get nothing. You can not leave a dead person an inheritance.
That information is private between the account owner and the bank. Many people execute beneficiary forms on their accounts to bypass probate. If the owner of the account is alive, you can always ask them and if they choose not to tell you, than there is basically nothing you can do.
No, if you are the beneficiary of the policy you will receive the money in full from the ins company, not the employer. If the employer is the beneficiary and they have an agreement to pay you a specific amount from the death benefit then yes they can. But this is rare. If it is just a regular company offered group life ins policy your contract is with the life ins company, not the employer. So the employer has nothing to do with the process of you being paid. You will receive a check from the ins co as soon as they receive the death certificate. But the IRS can take the money from your bank account....they will always find a way to get what they say is owed to them!
Piggy claimed that they had nothing to do with the attack/murder of Simon.
He claimed to be an Apostle of Christ, but he is nothing but just another TV preacher.
You contact the life insurance company and tell the representative that you want to file a claim. They will want you to provide a death certificate and identification. The death benefit will be paid typically within 60 days. If the insured died within two years of applying for the life insurance policy, the insurance company may investigate and this investigation could easily take 2-3 years or more. If the insured committed suicide, the insurance company will not pay the death benefit if the suicide occurred during the "suicide period" which is typically the first two years after the policy initiation. A beneficiary who contributed to the insured's death will most likely get nothing. A beneficiary who contributed to the insured's death by accident will most likely receive the benefit, but not always. If the accident occurred while the beneficiary was committing a crime, even if the death was an accident, the claim for the death benefit will likely be denied.
So that the state can collect annual fees for doing nothing