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  • ...at federal courts do not have the authority to probate wills or administer estates.</ref> applied so as to bar petitioner-Anna Nicole Smith's tortious interfe [[Category:Internal_Revenue_Code]][[Category:Wills,_Trusts,_and_Estates]][[Category:Trust]]
    1 KB (161 words) - 01:39, 29 December 2009

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  • ... which can be admitted as evidence in a lawsuit because its aged condition and its location upon discovery sufficiently establish its authenticity.'' ...thirty years old, the equivalent of a generation. It had to appear genuine and free from suspicion. For example, if the date of the document or the signat
    3 KB (447 words) - 23:14, 11 December 2009
  • ...and distribution of a decedent's property in the state where it is located and which is other than the state in which the decedent was domiciled.'' [[Category:Wills, Trusts, and Estates]]
    391 B (63 words) - 23:18, 11 December 2009
  • ... collect any money that is owed to the debtor, sell the debtor's property, and apply the money received to the payment of the debts, returning any surplus The debtor is the assignor, the transferor; and the person who takes legal title to the property is the assignee.
    6 KB (980 words) - 23:48, 11 December 2009
  • ...ake a valid will and'' ''the rights and liabilities of heirs, next of kin, and distributees who are entitled to a share of the property.'' ...nt the distribution that most intestates would have provided had they made wills, on the theory that most persons prefer that their property pass to their n
    37 KB (6,229 words) - 17:47, 5 February 2010
  • ...ore people at the same time, under the same title, with the same interest, and with the same right of possession.'' ...nt tenancy]]</span>, <span>[[Tenancy In Common|tenancy in common]]</span>, and <span>[[Tenancy By The Entirety|tenancy by the entirety]]</span>. A more ap
    6 KB (1,062 words) - 16:59, 25 February 2010
  • [[Category:Wills, Trusts, and Estates]]
    195 B (31 words) - 18:05, 5 February 2010
  • ...efit of another, that becomes effective during the lifetime of the creator and is, therefore, in existence upon his or her death. ...>, is different from a <i>testamentary trust</i>, which is created by will and does not take effect until the death of the settlor.
    2 KB (360 words) - 18:20, 1 September 2010
  • ...property according to the laws of <span>[[Descent And Distribution|descent and distribution]]</span>. These laws direct the distribution of assets based o ...Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico, North Dakota, South Carolina, South Dakota, and Utah. The other 36 states have adopted some part of the UPC but still retai
    14 KB (2,346 words) - 01:48, 3 December 2009
  • ...able to transfer his or her right to future payments of income or capital, and his or her creditors are unable to subject the beneficiary's interest to th ...o protecting the trust against the beneficiary's imprudence, extravagance, and inability to manage financial affairs. For example, a settlor establishes a
    5 KB (871 words) - 18:32, 5 February 2010
  • ...neral the UPC has not succeeded in providing a uniform body of substantive and procedural probate law.</p> ...ticle V extends protection to persons under disability and their property, and article VI governs nonprobate transfers of property. Article VII contains c
    4 KB (595 words) - 02:41, 3 December 2009
  • ...ent in which a person specifies the method to be applied in the management and distribution of his estate after his death.'' ... will, sometimes called a "last will and testament," disposes of both real and personal property.
    22 KB (3,573 words) - 15:24, 10 May 2011
  • ... Documents signed with an X sometimes raise questions as to their validity and enforceability. ... it in this fashion. In other states the law requires courts to invalidate wills that are signed with an X unless the testator was physically or mentally in
    3 KB (438 words) - 23:49, 11 December 2009
  • ...to the recipient. The individual who makes the gift is known as the donor, and the individual to whom the gift is made is called the donee.'' ...mining whether or not a gift has been made: ''delivery, donative intent'', and ''acceptance'' by the donee. Even when such elements are present, however,
    11 KB (2,007 words) - 17:02, 16 March 2010

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