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pg1067

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pg1067 last won the day on August 17

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  1. Sorry, but what exactly does "handling the her death" mean? Not really clear what you mean by this. Any lawyer, regardless of location, can look at what the Toledo lawyer has done and give you an opinion. Beyond that, it depends on what exactly the Toledo lawyer is doing. I agree that answers to the questions that "adjusterjack" asked may prove helpful.
  2. What insurance company? Yours? An insurer who provided a policy to the owner of the storage facility? What sort of policy are we talking about? Do you have a copy of the policy? Why doesn't the insurer "want to pay"? What is the antecedent of "their"? In other words, whose "flyer"? So...wait...in the first sentence of your post, you wrote that the insurer didn't "want to pay," but now you seem to be saying that the insurer is willing to pay, Which is it? Sure. Any attorney licensed to practice law in your unidentified state "can take on this case," but it's not clear from your post whether you have a viable case or against whom.
  3. Bottom line: If your lease provides for this charge, then it's legal; if it doesn't, then your landlord cannot legally force you to pay it.
  4. Again, what did you mean by "statutory beneficiary to a will"? As I explained previously, that term doesn't make much sense -- especially if it is correct that the trust is the only beneficiary under the will.
  5. I'm not sure who "they" are, but no one can legally force you to do anything except what is required in your loan agreement. You can write whatever you like on your checks, but payments should be applied in accordance with the loan agreement. I've never heard of an agency called "Consumer Finance," and your recourse if "things go sideways" will obviously depend on exactly what happens.
  6. This is confusing, but it doesn't appear to make a lick of difference for purposes of the question you asked. So...your car was stopped at a red light? Which I assume are being fully or mostly paid by your personal medical insurer. Correct? You won't ever be able to "go after the company." You go after the driver. In any event, unless your settlement agreement is worded to allow for additional recovery in the event of such an occurrence (which would be so unusual as to be nearly out of the realm of possibility), you will get nothing more than the 50% payment. As the name implies, intercompany arbitration is entirely and exclusively between the participating insurers. It has nothing to do with the insureds or their claims. Were you carrying collision coverage at the time of the accident? If so, did your insurer cover the damage to your car (less your deductible)?
  7. For starters, you're going to have to explain what you mean by "statutory beneficiary to a will." The intestate law governs who gets what when there is no will, but a beneficiary of a will is not "statutory" in any way. Beyond that, it is generally the case that anyone mentioned in a will has a right to a copy. Moreover, if the will is probated, it will be part of the public case file. As far as any "associated trust," you're going to have to explain what you mean by that as well. Which specific law(s) are you talking about? The settlor can specify that, but the specific facts matter a lot. The trustee can restrict access to only those persons required by law to have access.
  8. This thread is nearly a year and a half old....
  9. I agree with the prior response, but only to a point. First, whether there was any disclosure obligation with something like this depends on the applicable state law. Unfortunately, you chose to ignore the pull-down menu that allows you to identify your state. Second, if seller or seller's agent made a misrepresentation, that could be actionable. However, it does not appear that you spoke with the seller. Rather, you spoke with your agent, who obviously wouldn't know anything, and the seller's agent, but you didn't describe anything that the seller's agent told you, so it doesn't appear that any actionable representation was made.
  10. What does this mean? That depends on what you mean by "just put them out." You're the landlord. You'll have to evict them by following the applicable law. Not sure what law you're talking about, but "tenant at sufferance" simply describes the type of tenants you have.
  11. Stop tagging your stuff onto old posts that have nothing to do with your situation. If you have a question, start your own thread.
  12. Start your own thread instead of tagging onto old, unrelated threads.
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