If the lien was against property owned by the mother it had to be paid in full, perhaps there was no money left after that was done. In regards to the "signing" issue, if the persons were not listed on the property title then there was no need for their signature(s). If the deceased held a lien against someone else's property that issue would have to be decided through probate. The best option would be to consult an attorney who is versant in probate/estate law. Most attorney's offer free or minimal fee consultation to explain legal options.
Typically the spouse will inherit the property of a deceased spouse. A will may assign things to other beneficiaries. Consult a licensed attorney in the state in question.
Fetal pigs receive nourishment from their mothers through the umbilical chord, like humans.
I don't know what country you're talking about but there is no such law in the US. When a person dies, his or her property will be left to whomever is named to receive the property in the will. if there is no will, the property will go to the spouse. If there is no spouse, the property will be inherited equally by all children of the deceased. If there are no children, no spouse, and no will, then I'm not sure.
Once the testator is deceased, they should receive a copy when they ask for it.
A gift you receive becomes your property. When you die, if you still own that property it becomes part of your estate.A gift you receive becomes your property. When you die, if you still own that property it becomes part of your estate.A gift you receive becomes your property. When you die, if you still own that property it becomes part of your estate.A gift you receive becomes your property. When you die, if you still own that property it becomes part of your estate.
yes. unless the will state otherwise
Their mothers utters.
Inheritance tax is imposed on individuals who receive property from someone who has died. The amount of tax is determined by the appraised value of the property and the recipient's relationship to the deceased. Currently there are 10 states that also impose a "death tax". See info at links
No but what you do with the money may be taxable.
Yes, single mothers are eligible to receive grants. Grants for single mothers are made available by the state government, federal government, and businesses. http://www.educationgrant.com/grants/grants-for-single-mothers/
That all depends on the wording in the will.Generally, there are a couple of types of devise that are commonly used in wills. If the will provides that the property shall go to the siblings or to the survivor of them, the surviving sibling will take all. However, if the will says the property shall go to the siblings or the issue of a sibling who predeceased the testator then the deceased sibling's share will go to her children, if any.On the other hand, if the will is silent as to the distribution in the case of a deceased child of the testator then the deceased siblings share will pass as intestate property to the legal next of kin of the testator. In your case that will be the child of the deceased sibling.You should consult with an attorney who can review the situation and determine what the law is in your state. In most cases, an attorney should be handling the probate of the estate if there is property in the estate that was solely owned by the testator.
To find out your exact property lines, you will need to hire a surveyor to do a boundary survey of your property.
Yes if she isn't named in the will the wife of the deceased is entitled to a share of the residues left after the will has been executed unless the will clearly specifies that she will not receive anything then this will override her legal entitlements.
It depends. When a spouse becomes deceased, the larger SS check continues. So if "Joe's" SS check is 600 and "Mary's" is 900. Then Joe will receive the 900 and no longer receive the 600. The spouse will also receive a one time check for $255.
If a funeral is not able to be paid for, the spouse or child of the deceased may be able to receive a one-time death benefit payment from Social Security if the deceased was on that. The deceased may also be buried by the state or cremated.
To take (property) by law of descent from an intestate owner. b. To receive (property) by will
A gift for new momsYes most new mothers do receive a gift from their husband after the birth of their first child. answerHe might change some diapers.
If the relative had a will their property must be distributed according to the provisions of the will. If there was no will the state laws of intestacy dictate who should receive the property as legal next of kin. You can check your state laws at the related question link below. In either case, the estate should be probated.
Not applicable. You will receive nothing more than the normal amount for a child of a deceased parent.
You should receive correspondence notifying you of the bequest. Once the property has been distributed to you you should receive a document or release to sign certifying that you received the property and have no further demands on the estate.
the only property that cannot be robbed is the Mafia Mike's.
The two children should each receive an equal half (50%) of the survivor's benefits, unless the person stated differently in a will or other legal document before their death.