Block 18.2 Article 2.3 Transfers of Structured Settlement Payment Rights
What Happens If an Interested Party Actually Opposes Your Application?
The opposing party is not likely to conduct any searching cross-examination; but it’s not out of the question. According to experts in the field, Daniel W. Hindert, and Craig H. Ulman, if the party opposing an application is the structured settlement obligor or the annuity issuer, this opposition will typically have little or no information about the payee.
Beware. We did say, “typically”, not “always”. There are always exceptions to the rule.
If the party opposing the application is a member of the payee’s family or someone else who has continuing rights or obligations under the payee’s structured settlement, the opponent, even though the know the payee’s situation, is likely to be appearing pro se, (representing themselves-no lawyer); therefore chances of a good fight are pretty slim.
What we are trying to say is that even though an application might be opposed, the opponent is not likely to conduct any searching cross-examination.
BUT! It is always best to be prepared. Hire an independent professional adviser. You don’t even pay for the independent professional adviser. The transfer company pays up to $1500 for an independent professional adviser for you.
After everything you’ve been through, it would be a shame to throw it away at that point in the game. Call today for a free consultation.
The post What Happens If an Interested Party Actually Opposes Your Application<span class="entry-meta">Originally Posted on December 23, 2014 and reposted on January 24, 2019</span> appeared first on Structured Settlement Expert.
Transfers of Structured Settlement Payment Rights Most Misunderstood Courthouse Terms G-L Guardian Ad Litem
– A person appointed by the court to look after the interests of a minor or an incapacitated person whose property or rights are involved in litigation Guardianship
– Legal right given to a person to be responsible for the food, housing, health care and other necessities of a person under 18 years of age Habeas Corpus
– From the Latin “You have the body”. An order commanding that a person be brought before a judge. Most commonly, a writ of habeas corpus is a legal document that forces law enforcement authorities to produce a prisoner they are holding and to legally justify his or her detention Held to Answer
– In felony cases, the transfer of a case to the General Jurisdiction
court for arraignment after a preliminary hearing, or after a waiver of preliminary hearing at the Limited Jurisdiction
court level Hung Jury
– A jury that cannot reach a verdict In Camera Hearing
– A hearing, on or off the record, which takes place in the judge’s chambers, outside of the presence of the opposing party; the jury and the public Indictment
– An accusation by a grand jury charging a person with a crime Information
– An accusatory pleading filed by the prosecutor within 15 days after the defendant is held to answer, which details the charges against the defendant Interrogatories
– Written questions asked by one party and served on an adversary, who must serve written answers under oath Judgmen
t – Civil – The judge’s final decision in a case. It says how much a person who lost has to pay the person who won and when Judgment
– Criminal – A sentence in a criminal case upon conviction Legal Separation
– An action filed by a married person who wishes to maintain the marital status but separate and resolve all of the other issues of the marriage Courtesy of Los Angeles Superior Court 2014
Law Offices of Eugene Ahtirski Structured Settlement Lawyer
The post Structured Settlement Lawyer<span class="entry-meta">Originally Posted on June 25, 2015, last updated on December 29, 2015 and reposted on January 24, 2019</span> appeared first on Structured Settlement Expert.