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Re: How can I protect home from Judgement Creditors

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  • one_alone30
    Another option maybe to put the property into a trust which gives you life-long right to stay there - this is often used for inheritance tax planning with the
    Message 1 of 25 , Jan 28, 2005
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      Another option maybe to put the property into a trust
      which gives you life-long right to stay there - this
      is often used for inheritance tax planning with the
      property then going to your beneficiaries.

      Or maybe just sell the house, buy another on a near
      100% mortgage and lose the cash.
    • brokenwrench
      the term high seas is the highest water mark of the ocean provable over the land. so if science can prove at one time any land or part thereof was under water
      Message 2 of 25 , Jan 28, 2005
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        the term high seas is the highest water mark of the ocean provable over the land.
        so if science can prove at one time any land or part thereof was under water at one time
        admiralty jurisdiction applies. it has been proven that most dry land now was once covered with water and much more former dry land is now under water

        wayne <drw1@...> wrote:
        How's that?


        "it's the high seas", which
        is entirely correct notwithstanding what you may read on the Net,
      • Cloverleaf762
        I do judgment collection in WI and we can t touch the primary residence of an individual. Can t touch the first 1k in the bank and first car either. Any
        Message 3 of 25 , Jan 28, 2005
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          I do judgment collection in WI and we can't touch the primary residence of
          an individual. Can't touch the first 1k in the bank and first car either.
          Any recreational vehicles, cash over 1k, and secondary homes are up for
          grabs though. Along with anything they have personally of value. All of the
          collection by the Sheriff gets stopped cold though if they go back to court
          and claim undue hardship though. But most don't know that it can be stopped
          at all.

          -----Original Message-----
          From: one_alone30 [mailto:one_alone30@...]
          Sent: Friday, January 28, 2005 10:19 AM
          To: tips_and_tricks@yahoogroups.com
          Subject: [tips_and_tricks] Re: How can I protect home from Judgement
          Creditors





          Another option maybe to put the property into a trust
          which gives you life-long right to stay there - this
          is often used for inheritance tax planning with the
          property then going to your beneficiaries.

          Or maybe just sell the house, buy another on a near
          100% mortgage and lose the cash.










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        • John Wilde
          Not if there is already a judgment against you. A transfer after that would be considered a fraudulent transfer. At this point, the only way to stop them from
          Message 4 of 25 , Jan 28, 2005
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            Not if there is already a judgment against you. A transfer after
            that would be considered a fraudulent transfer.

            At this point, the only way to stop them from taking the property is
            to pay the judgment off, unless there is a way to set aside the judgment
            itself.

            If your state has a homestead protection law and you have not
            availed yourself of it (in Arizona it's automatic since 1992 when you
            first purchase the property), you can usually invoke the homestead
            protection (assuming the exemption is greater than the amount of the
            judgment) by recording the affidavit in accordance with your state's law
            and if and only if, the judgment itself has not been recorded. You'll
            have to check the cases from your state's courts on it, but in the
            states that I have dealt with, the first one recording the document wins
            on the homestead exemption.

            g'day
            JOhn Wilde

            one_alone30 wrote:

            >
            >Another option maybe to put the property into a trust
            >which gives you life-long right to stay there - this
            >is often used for inheritance tax planning with the
            >property then going to your beneficiaries.
            >
            >Or maybe just sell the house, buy another on a near
            >100% mortgage and lose the cash.
            >
            >
          • scott
            WHERE to you get this stuff!! No offense but have you ever been on the open Sea during a hurricane or typhon DURING HIGH SEA? Scott W. ... From:
            Message 5 of 25 , Jan 28, 2005
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              WHERE to you get this stuff!! No offense but have you ever been on the open
              Sea during a hurricane or typhon DURING HIGH SEA?
              Scott W.
              ----- Original Message -----
              From: "brokenwrench" <brokenwrench@...>

              > the term high seas is the highest water mark of the ocean provable over
              the land.
              > so if science can prove at one time any land or part thereof was under
              water at one time
              > admiralty jurisdiction applies. it has been proven that most dry land now
              was once covered with water and much more former dry land is now under water
            • brokenwrench
              a retired para legal researcher that specialised in admiralty jurisdiction resarch told me that is the legalese excuse the courts use to trick you into
              Message 6 of 25 , Jan 28, 2005
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                a retired para legal researcher that specialised in admiralty jurisdiction resarch told me that is the legalese excuse the courts use to trick you into dishonor by taking advantage of  your ignorence of how to properly handle your affairs in a court of admiralty jurisdiction.

                scott <scott@...> wrote:

                WHERE to you get this stuff!!  No offense but have you ever been on the open
                Sea during a hurricane or typhon DURING HIGH SEA?
                Scott W.
                ----- Original Message -----
                From: "brokenwrench" <brokenwrench@...>

                > the term high seas is the highest water mark of the ocean provable over
                the land.
                > so if science can prove at one time any land or part thereof was under
                water at one time
                > admiralty jurisdiction applies. it has been proven that most dry land now
                was once covered with water and much more former dry land is now under water





              • joann
                I worked for the Census some years back, and I do not believe there is ANY law that requires you to answer. That might have changed now, but if I did not want
                Message 7 of 25 , Jan 29, 2005
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                  I worked for the Census some years back, and I do not believe there is ANY law that requires you to answer. That might have changed now, but if I did not want to answer, I would ask them to SEE the LAW that requires you to participate. When I worked for them, they said to TRY and get answers but there was no way to FORCE you to answer. I had ONE household that did refuse, and as far as I know, that was the end of it.
                   
                  According to Federal law, I believe the sole purpose of the Census is to ENUMERATE THE PEOPLE, and any other questions cannot be required.....
                  ----- Original Message -----
                  Sent: Thursday, January 27, 2005 8:45 PM
                  Subject: Re: [tips_and_tricks] A question about the Census Bureau

                  I ducked the census during the 2000 census because I figured they had no right to the information they were asking.  I think there may be a law that says you have to comply, but there is no law or regulation defining any penalty for NOT complying - sooooooooo . . . duck 'em.

                  Gary Cummings <chanse117@...> wrote:

                  I understand that the Census Bureau takes the census every 10 years. I have them calling me now to complete an "interim" census sample they say I have been randomly chosen for. So far I haven't acquiesced, simply because I don't want to.  They say they have the right to ask these questions of me, fine. But am I lawfully compelled to answer? Can anybody shed some light on my obligation to give personal info to the census bureau? --glc

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                  Michael
                  Laguna Niguel, CA
                • One Globe
                  How and what are the grounds for claiming undue hardship, particularly in Canada? I am going to apply for it - I am not working due to medical problems brought
                  Message 8 of 25 , Jan 29, 2005
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                    How and what are the grounds for claiming undue
                    hardship, particularly in Canada?

                    I am going to apply for it - I am not working due to
                    medical problems brought on by excessive stress which
                    is due to access denied to me to see my son. Also it
                    costs me a lot of money to exercise visitation as I
                    live abroad.

                    Are these two reasons sufficient for claiming undue
                    hardship?

                    --- Cloverleaf762 <cloverleaf762@...> wrote:
                    > All of the
                    > collection by the Sheriff gets stopped cold though
                    > if they go back to court
                    > and claim undue hardship though. But most don't know
                    > that it can be stopped
                    > at all.







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                  • Thomas Storm
                    thr only requirement is toanswer the number of members. cross the omb control number and see who it pertains to.
                    Message 9 of 25 , Jan 30, 2005
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                      thr only requirement is toanswer the number of members. cross the omb
                      control number and see who it pertains to.


                      On Thu, 27 Jan 2005 21:45:56 -0800 (PST), Michael Pf <mjkhail@...> wrote:
                      > I ducked the census during the 2000 census because I figured they had no
                      > right to the information they were asking. I think there may be a law that
                      > says you have to comply, but there is no law or regulation defining any
                      > penalty for NOT complying - sooooooooo . . . duck 'em.
                      >
                      > Gary Cummings <chanse117@...> wrote:
                      >
                      > I understand that the Census Bureau takes the census every 10 years. I have
                      > them calling me now to complete an "interim" census sample they say I have
                      > been randomly chosen for. So far I haven't acquiesced, simply because I
                      > don't want to. They say they have the right to ask these questions of me,
                      > fine. But am I lawfully compelled to answer? Can anybody shed some light on
                      > my obligation to give personal info to the census bureau? --glc
                      >
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                      > Michael
                      > Laguna Niguel, CA
                      >
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                    • tom
                      The constitution says nothing about a census. It does say to enumerate the peopleevery 10 years. (Art 1 Sec. 2). The difference between the two words is
                      Message 10 of 25 , Jan 30, 2005
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                        The constitution says nothing about a census. It does say to enumerate
                        the peopleevery 10 years. (Art 1 Sec. 2).
                        The difference between the two words is profound. "Enumerate" means
                        simply "to number" or "number of". It was a simple counting of warm
                        bodies
                        for the purpose of allocating representatives. "Census" is the letter
                        for letter latin word for "wealth". This helps you understand the
                        purpose of
                        the modern census. It is to find out how much you have. I have never
                        filled out a census form and have had some pleasant and entertaining
                        converstions with census officials. Title 13 is also an easy and short
                        title to read. There are loopholes big enough to drive a truck through.
                        Tom

                        joann wrote:

                        > I worked for the Census some years back, and I do not believe there is
                        > ANY law that requires you to answer. That might have changed now, but
                        > if I did not want to answer, I would ask them to SEE the LAW that
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