Every day, drivers across the country take a chance when they drive their vehicle onto the roadway. You never know when there is something or someone out there who can cause you to be in an accident, which is why carrying auto insurance is important. You probably fully expect the insurance company to be there for you after an accident, but this is not often the case. In fact, the insurance company will oftentimes come up with all kinds of reasons why they should not pay the claim.
Many people mistakenly assume that there is never a need for a probate attorney if the deceased had a will, but this is not always true. There are many situations in which an executor will need to consult with an attorney after a person has died even with a will. The following are just a few of these situations.
Relatives are fighting over the assets
In many situations, there is no need for probate, especially if the assets can be easily transferred to the beneficiary.
Those who face criminal charges can often find themselves at the mercy of the judicial system. If you face any criminal charges, you need to give your case the best possible chance. To do that, you need to understand a few things about dealing with criminal cases.
1. Understand, Not Doing Anything Is Not Going to Help You
Many people facing charges may opt to not do anything about it. This often happens when they're facing lesser, misdemeanor charges.
Having private disability insurance offers peace of mind, or at least it's supposed to. If you file a claim and are denied, that peace of mind can quickly slip away. However, one denial is not the end of the process. Admittedly, private insurance is a lot different than SSDI or employer-provided insurance, but you still may have some leeway.
You May Have an Appeal -- or Not
One of the big differences that you need to be aware of immediately is that private disability insurance does not always automatically allow appeals of denials.
When someone you love has been arrested, there will be an arraignment hearing within a day or two of the arrest. At this hearing, your loved one (the defendant) will plead either guilty or innocent. If pleading innocent and the District Attorney has reasonable proof that he or she is guilty, the judge will decide whether to allow him or her to go free until there is a trial. If the defendant is allowed to go free, a bail may be required.