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  #1 ()
opponoNaise : Ok, my great great grandpa set up a trust fund with a couple other family members.
I am now 21 and my mom holds all in the info for it (account numbers, how much is it in it, and what place it is held at). She told me when I was 17 that there was enough money in there to pay 4 full year of college. When I finally went to college this money was never offered to me. I tried to get it but my mom told me I couldnt' get it til I turned 21
NOw, I will turn 21 in 30 days.. she now tells me that she wants to help me get it sooner by her law office giving her a loan and I would have to sign a POA or power of attorney.

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  #2 ()
maleagersBiam : Wait a month. I know she's your mother but that sounds like bullshit.
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  #3 ()
NamImpaimafes : Something is fishy here.

Even if everything is on the up and up, don't mess with a loan. Just wait the 30 days.
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  #4 ()
BuyNexium : Wait the 30 days. The 'loan' will come with a cost. Get your own lawyer if you don't trust your mother to look out for your interests.
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  #5 ()
srfecti644 : Don't you dare sign that POA. But I hate to tell you it is likely gone.
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  #6 ()
Vytrar1tet : get a lawer. force them to follow the by laws.
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  #7 ()
HiveGragree : No, he's not banned from his home, he's banned from your condo or whatever. You probably live in some sort of senior gated community that only allows people over a certain age to live there. They made an exception for you and your kid blew it. It's people like you that are raising this generation of entitled brats. Instead of getting on your son for being an idiot, you want to blam them.
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  #8 ()
tevatriaday : You have to appeal. first step is challenging the accusation of squeling tires, maintain that it wasnt him
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  #9 ()
stemfft : There is a constitutional right to live with members of your close family. This right is part of the liberty interests inherent in the 14th Amendment.

The Supreme Court has held that "the Constitution protects the sanctity of the family precisely because the institution of the family is deeply rooted in this Nation's history and tradition."

Any law or regulation that attempts to limit your right to live with close family members must be narrowly tailored to serve a compelling government interest. It doesn't sound like there's any compelling interest here. And even if there were, the law is not the most narrowly tailored way to serve that interest.

Because this is a constitutional issue there are many lawyers would LOVE to get their hands on this case.
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  #10 ()
Estatafarie : I live in a complex with an association and although I'm not sure of where you live and how they work, I know that if the association didn't follow their own procedures that I would find the actual documentation stating those rules photo copy them and write a nice letter complaining or file a complaint with the head.
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