FOS shareholder Matthew O’Neill is a the Alumni Blogger of the Month for the Marquette University Law School Faculty Blog for the month of November. To read his first blog, entitled There is Real Election Fraud (Just Not What You Think), go to http://law.marquette.edu/facultyblog/2016/11/13/there-is-real-election-fraud-just-not-what-you-think/#more-26004.
FOS congratulates FOS shareholders Matt O’Neill and Shannon Allen, and FOS of-counsel Ken Barczak, for being named Super Lawyers. Matt and Shannon received special recognition as part of the Super Lawyers Wisconsin “Top 50” and “Top 25 Female,” respectively. FOS also congratulates shareholder Jake Manian for being named a Super Lawyer Rising Star. All four.
A general durable power of attorney (“POA”) is an essential part of an effective estate plan. A properly drafted POA appoints a trusted and financially knowledgeable person–the “attorney”–to handle the signer’s finances if he or she is unable to do so. A POA “attorney” will likely have transactions, on behalf of the POA’s principal, with.
Some people, hearing “estate planning,” may think of death, not life. True, a will or trust direct your assets’ distribution at death. But estate planning is about more than wills and trusts. Lawyers do their job when they draft your documents. Some tasks, though, still fall on you. One is to work to get your.
A brilliant musician and un-rivaled performer. An estate planning failure. When Prince died at 57, his assets, including his music catalogue, intellectual property, and Paisley Park recording studio, were estimated to exceed $300 million. But Prince, who powerfully controlled his music machine while alive, gave up that control when he died without a will, trust.