personal representatives


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Related to personal representatives: letters testamentary

personal representatives

executors or administrators of a deceased person's estate.

PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES. These words are construed to mean the executors or administrators of the person deceased. 6 Mad. R. 159; 2 Mad. R. 155; 5 Ves. 402; 1 Madd. Ch. 108.

References in periodicals archive ?
The appellate court held that "plaintiffs' failure to name a personal representative in the foreclosure action did not divest the circuit court of jurisdiction" over the matter.
Even though no payment has been made, personal representatives may deduct the current value of a claim or claims not totaling more than $500,000.
The law basically requires that personal representatives be Florida residents, unless they are also related to the decedent.
It appears, then, that nonprofessional executors or personal representatives who handle estates without trade or business assets cannot be deemed to be in a business themselves.
In each of these circumstances, the parent is not the personal representative of the minor and does not automatically have the right of access to health information specific to the situation, unless the minor requests that the parent act as the personal representative and have access.
You may wish to ensure that you have provisions in your will that allow your Personal Representatives to make elections with Canada Customs and Revenue Agency to continue to defer the tax on RRSPs for your financially dependent children.
It is necessary (for the G-8) to create a mechanism for supervising" policy on information technology, said Nogami, who is the personal representative of Prime Minister Yoshiro Mori in preparing for the G-8 summit.
After Marine's death, the personal representatives chose two individuals to receive gifts totaling $25,000.
The preferred client is the one who is capable of paying the attorneys' fee, has authority to act as personal representative (PR) or trustee, is not already guilty of wrongdoing, and appears willing to seek and accept the attorney's advice.
RPPTL has had a long-standing legislative position to oppose any change to the state's personal representative statutes, which prohibit out-of-state residents, except for relatives of the deceased, from being personal representatives.
Schedule 1 sets out the principles which guide the amount of compensation that personal representatives may request for the job they have done and that lawyers may charge for acting for the personal representatives in the administration of the estate.
In a nutshell, the Board of Governors on July 28, 2006, delayed re-approving a long-standing lobbying position for RPPTL effectively opposing the inclusion of out-of-state attorneys as authorized personal representatives in probate cases.

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