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GEO ENGINEERING | SCALAR WEAPONS | CHEM TRAILS

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dreamkatcher
Member
#886 | Posted: 10 Oct 2012 23:03
Reply 
dreamkatcher:
Ive added some links, but not got time to check them out

Ive heard these chemtrails are not laid by Evergreen but maybe make your own mind up.

The piece about the trees dying was by Rosalind Peterson.

http://truth11.com/2010/12/05/rosalind-peterson-the-chemtrail-cover-up/
dreamkatcher
Member
#887 | Posted: 10 Oct 2012 23:05
Reply 
MK_DON:
Happy Birthday

Thanks. Im going backwards from next year. dk
dreamkatcher
Member
#888 | Posted: 10 Oct 2012 23:11
Reply 
Anthony J Hilder

They're Out To Kill US - With Chemtrails, Fluoride & Electronic Radiation - Jerry Day
www.youtube.com
"Obviously they are out to kill us. We are in the process of making two diffenent films on the Death Dump/Murder Meter issue, and need your help to ........

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ot-49WoJv7w&feature=youtu.be

dk
Planettraveller
Member
#889 | Posted: 11 Oct 2012 12:20
Reply 
wensam:
PT, the deceased son's share would go to his children.

Thankyou so much for that wensam.x. Now the shit is going to hit the fan.haha wait till I tell my Scottish sister.P.T.
quark1
Member
#890 | Posted: 11 Oct 2012 12:53
Reply 
PT - I presume there is no will for the deceased individual in question?

Even if a will has been made I know in Eng/Wal/NI - if there is a compelling reason why a dependant should have been catered for an appeal can be made and will go before a judge to decide.

I believe the 30yr rule where an estate reverts to the government is in the case of no will and no traceable descendants within the time limit. There is also a limit to the length and breadth of the relationship. This may vary between Scotalnd and the rest of the UK.

Found this which you may find of use which focuses on Scotland

http://www.makeawill.co.uk/scotland-intestacy-laws.htm
MK_DON
Guest
#891 | Posted: 11 Oct 2012 14:10 | Edited by: MK_DON
Reply 
quark1:
PT - I presume there is no will for the deceased individual in question?

That's the most important part.. Was there a will
My understanding is that if you're written out of the will and everything has been left to your sis.. and your sis has chosen to claim it all as per the will (instead of her choosing to share it with you by only claiming the amount she would be due under 'legal rights') your kinda up the creek without the paddle..

For example - my Dad and step Mum are seperated.. but due to the terms of the seperation agreement and his will - although they are still 'married' she will get absolutely nothing from his estate.. her 'legal rights' are overwritten by the terms of the will and sep. agreement..

Where a will has been left, the prior rights described in note 1 above do not apply. However, the legal rights described in note 2 may be claimed by a surviving spouse or civil partner or a child, although any person who has rights under a will as well as legal rights has to choose between them; he or she cannot have both.

Put it like this - my understanding (which may be flawed) is - if my Dad leaves a will which states everything goes to my sister... my sister can then choose to either accept that and take everything OR instead claim what she is due as per her legal right and allow me to claim what I'd be due under legal rights

If there was no will or if the person in the will was named as your parent and there was nothing in the will about who would get what in the event that they died first - then then I believe this is correct..
wensam:
PT, the deceased son's share would go to his children.

Planettraveller
Member
#892 | Posted: 11 Oct 2012 14:27
Reply 
quark1:
PT - I presume there is no will for the deceased individual in question?

Thankyou quark1 very grateful for yr help.It is a bit hard with there being different laws between each country.The link you kindly put up wont open but I will try and go to it direct later.Basically I have 3 sister and a bro whos father was killed in 1958.My mother packed up and split to get away from the family and there has never been any contact for 50 odd years,till now.Their grandparents have died in the 80s and if there was no will then my 4 half siblings should have inherited what their father was gona get.Is that correct quark1?To get the last grandparents will we have to have her last address and the family that they are now in contact with are very vague with any details propably cos its gona cost them.An 86 year old Aunt told my sister "Ive got something of your fathers and you can have it if you like" she produced " A SOCK " JUST THE ONE !!! Now I know they are known for being tight but fu'k me!! not even a pair of socks.Id have put a golf ball in it and hit the old bitch round the bloody head.... Dont money poison people eh!
MK_DON
Guest
#893 | Posted: 11 Oct 2012 14:28
Reply 
Planettraveller:
The link you kindly put up wont open but I will try and go to it direct later

Try this one
http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2005/12/05115128/51285
Planettraveller
Member
#894 | Posted: 11 Oct 2012 14:30
Reply 
apologys guys for waffling on here but I loose track on here very easily.Its a grandad thing and they are coming thick and fast.
Planettraveller
Member
#895 | Posted: 11 Oct 2012 14:32
Reply 
MK_DON:
Try this one

Thanks MK_DON yr a gent. P.T.
quark1
Member
#896 | Posted: 11 Oct 2012 16:36 | Edited by: quark1
Reply 
In the case of no Will the money follows the blood - down and then up if no downward heirs are found. If parents or g/parents not alive then it goes to the left/right to locate uncles/aunts and cousins etc. But there is a limit as to how many times removed and I'm not sure that 2nd cousins are now considered (since a 1930's case where hundreds emerged!)

It is quite possible that as a half brother you (used for the example 'you') may not have any blood connected to the deceased. For example your mother and father gave rise to you. Your father dies and your mother remarries. Her new husband has children from a first marriage/relationship who will become your siblings by marriage and perhaps your mum and step-dad have a child. This will be half-blood sibling. Lets us say the step father dies intestate and your mother survives - she will entitled to a lifetime half-interest in the estate with the balance going to HIS issue. In a case like this, it would be the children from his first marriage, any illegitimate children who can prove their status and have NOT been adopted out, and the issue from the marriage to your mother - your half-siblings and any children formally adopted by him. Unless you were formally adopted by your step-father as you have no blood connection to your step-father you would not inherit. Adoption affords the status of acquired blood - and I know this because I am myself adopted although nothing like this complicated situation has affected me.

In cases like this it is very much up to the good offices of the family to possibly club together to cater for the 'non-blood' siblings. They are under no legal obligation to do so. They are similarly under no obligation where a will is in place - in fact even if they are embarrassed by the legacy they must take it according to the legal document (the Will) and the wishes of the legatee - once it becomes theirs they are free to do what they wish with it.

Under French Law you cannot disinherit a family member!

This is why it is so important to make a Will unless there is so little family that the obvious survivors are the ones it would go to anyway. In my case it is just me and my son. He would automatically inherit. His personal situation is precarious at times (no details here - inapproprite) and I hope and pray he will not predecease me in which case I will have to make a Will. Also if when making a Will you effectively disinherit a family member it is advisable to describe the reasons why to avoid contestment.

Unfortunately where families fall out - sounds like the 'middle' generation here - then there's not a huge amount to be done except possibly to mend some bridges - as the leapfrog to your gen (the innocent party) has a bad impact on you.

Much of my knowledge picked up from watching Heir Hunters and my love of genealogy - have found my natural mother - 5yrs too late sadly - but her husband who is a dear is great and an octochamp of Countdown - nobody's fool. Conjecture leads me to believe I may have a touch of bluish blood coursing through my veins - so behave peeps - know who you're talking too! Nah - common as dirt me! Have found an uncle who didn't know my mother was a half-sister who is a retired vicar with connections to the Navy. Very interesting topic and hope this helps. By no means definitive and would advise you get some legal advice if it needs to go further.
Planettraveller
Member
#897 | Posted: 11 Oct 2012 17:06
Reply 
quark1:
Heir Hunters and my love of genealogy

Me too quark1 love it.Just to explain a little more,we are all born of my mother but only me of my father.My dad legally adopted them 50 yrs ago which I know gives them the same claim of MY fathers estate if he doesnt leave a will.
Im not after anything from my half siblings father or grandparents estates im just helping my sister out,thats if there is anything.
Thankfully Im not driven by money as long as I get my tea Im a happy chap.
Isnt it great on here how most jump in and offer their help.Maybe off the forums point but when nothing hots going on then I dont see any harm in it.Thanks Guys.
I found their fathers grave and when I went to Fort William I called at LambHill Cemetry and put 4 daff bulbs in,1 for each of them so there will always be a flower off each. WHAT A TIT!!!!!
Since our mum died 3 of them have blown my dad out cos they cant be arsed with looking after him and dont speak to us anymore.You couldnt meet a nicer,gentler,lovely man anywere.Nice eh!
quark1
Member
#898 | Posted: 11 Oct 2012 17:20
Reply 
PT - you have described the probable answer above.

Your father adopted your mother's other children by a first marriage. Therefore they leave behind any automatic call on even their natural father's or grandparent's estate as they were adopted OUT of that family.

The only way they might inherit is if a Will is in place with a specific bequest to these children/grandchildren has been made. I would have thought it illegal if specified persons were not tracked properly before distribution of an estate - especially as many beneficiaries would 'know' that they were still alive.

Tracking down the Will may be a problem - but if Scottish you may be able to get someone to look into the records in Scotland if you cannot get there yourself. Get onto a website like ancestry and put up a request on the forums. Would you believe it was a lady in Canada visiting Scotland who located my mother's adoption record (2 gens at least!) and gave me the final hint to get the people tracked down. You'd be surprised where in the world the help might come from - just like on here. Good luck.
wensam
Member
#899 | Posted: 11 Oct 2012 17:50
Reply 
quark1:
You'd be surprised where in the world the help might come from - just like on here. Good luck.

Well said quark1. A friend of mine has gone back over 3 hundred years via research on line and enjoyed it too, but again, as usual there are some charlatans around. A colleague was researching and made a contact who then requested photos of her grandchildren- makes you feel a bit uneasy when this is the first and only request. The rule there is not to share pics of the living, only the deceased.

All the best PT.
Planettraveller
Member
#900 | Posted: 12 Oct 2012 00:21
Reply 
wensam:
All the best PT.

Thankyou wensam.x

quark1:
Your father adopted your mother's other children by a first marriage. Therefore they leave behind any automatic call on even their natural father's or grandparent's estate as they were adopted OUT of that family.

Ah now that makes sence.The family they are intouch with are the sisters of their dead father.They are only willing to talk about certain things.
Looks like we got a lot of digging to do but thankyou so much for your help quark1 and to the rest of you too.
How crazy of people from Canada visiting scotland helping you with your search eh.weird stuff haha.
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