Yes, but it does depend on what Country you are in!
It sounds as if you're not legally responsible for the deceased client.
Not unless they were guarantors of the debt.
The probate code would explain the process for closing an estate.
No, The other persons Insurer is not responsible for the coverages or lack of coverage you decided to purchase from your own insurer.
Wake them up and ask them!
No one. In that case the debters are SOL (although I believe they may be able to seize the deceased persons assets and sell them all to pay off as much of the debt as possible)
No, surviving family members are not responsible for the debts of deceased persons if they were not listed as a joint account holder or borrower.The exception being a surviving spouse when the couple resided in a community property state.
We don't know, because contact with deceased persons is made somewhat difficult by the fact they are deceased.
No, DNA can be taken from deceased persons.
Marriage is a contract. A deceased person does not have the legal capacity to willingly enter into any contracts.
yes the funeral home usually does a deceased persons nails,and hair and general grooming to get them ready for their "showing"
Yes. The company should be checking the validity of a persons drivers license before letting them drive any motor vehicle.
Yes and no. Items that are in the deceased persons name can be held in probate. If the car has an outstanding lien, it will just be repossessed if it is not paid off, but if there is a will and the car is left to a person, that person will be responsible for the balance of the loan. If the car is paid off, it can and will be held in probate until the deceased persons estate is cleared of debt. If the person is renting a property and not the owner of the property and has outstanding debt, the items of value can be held in probate and auctioned off. If the will leaves the items to others, it will go to them, but if there is no will, everything listed in the dead persons name will become property of the state until probate is lifted and debt is paid off.
Your local police department
If they have the letter of authority, yes.
I HAVE ALREADY PAID 40,000 INTI THE HOME I CANT PAY ANYMORE THE HOUSE PRICE WAS LOWERD 5X AND IT WAS ON THE MARKET 456 DAYS I MAILED IN THE KEYS TO THE MORTGAGE COMPANY WITH A LETTER
Because the property was not owned outright by the deceased persons being willed the property are responsible for the debt attached as well. If they do not want to take the financial responsibility of paying the debt or selling the property they can allow it to be included in the probate procedure and therefore are not responsible for foreclosure or other litigation connected to it. yes, you are responsible otherwise you lose the house you don not get it free just because someone dies. only the person named as heir to the house has to pay. just did this.
The person who the will go with.
The estate will be responsible. If there are not enough assets to cover the debts, then they will not be paid.
If the person is deceased, you can contact the trustee if you know who the trustee is.
In the Uk, it is not always necessary to prove a will. It depends if the deceased persons was a property owner or if any institutions hold the deceased persons assets and how much they are. For example if a person made a will and did not have a house and only had three thousand pounds in a bank it would not be necessary to prove his or her will.
Biographies of living persons should be written in the present tense whereas biographies of deceased persons should be written in the past tense.
generally they don't get one after they're dead. because... they're dead.
Many people would keep a deceased person's records for at least 10 years. Many people keep these records for longer than that.
Debtors MAY have a legitimate claim against the deceased persons. However they must file their claim against the ESTATE(s) of the deceased persons, not against any particular individual. Unless someone who is still alive co-signed a note or a loan, the creditors have no other claim on anyone, or anything, except the estate that the deceased left behind.