Forgery of a will or trust in California can result in the rightful beneficiaries of a person’s estate not receiving the property that they are intended to receive.
Articles about Fraud
I suspect that the trustee of a California trust is engaged in wrongdoing-More about requesting a bond
If you have reason to suspect that the trustee of a trust in San Diego is engaged in wrongdoing and you have an interest in the trust property, requesting a bond can provide some protection. A beneficiary can petition the Court to order the Trustee produce a bond. The bond serves as a safeguard. If the trustee engages in wrongdoing, the bonding company will pay the costs.
Sadly, San Diego probate fraud is a very real problem that often goes unnoticed. Unfortunately, every beneficiary or heir of an estate is at risk.
A will does not need to be notarized in California in order to be valid. If it is notarized, the notarization is not a valid substitute for a witness.
If you are suspicious about a loved one’s changed life insurance policy beneficiary designation, take action. Taking these steps could help with legal action.
Forcing an executor to wrap up the probate of an estate may require court involvement. View here for more from a Riverside trust attorney.
When an executor is stealing from an estate, there is risk that the beneficiaries never receive their entitled property. Read more here.
Within the pleading stage, the petitioner states that the causes of action laid out in the petition are supported by facts. The petition or complaint is concluded with a “prayer.” Learn the seven examples of prayers in a petition.