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2

While incarcerated, my wife of 5 years is selling my belongings such as my cars, trucks, campers, dogs, tools, motorcycles, clothes, etc. Some property is titled in my name, some is jointly owned. Some of it is in KY, and some is in OH. If what you have said is true, it is probably not legal, but you don't have many effective remedies. In the case of ...


6

Certain things are your separate property, and only you can sell them (but you are also responsible for them). That would include things acquired before the marriage; also anything inherited by just one of you, or gifts provably given to just one of you. Other things are community (marital) property, including your pants and probably your dog. Writing your ...


-9

If it's under you're name. If the products you're wife is selling are under your name and if it is not you're well and if it's not on your behalf it might be a crime. If your wife is selling stuff to pay off a fine or maybe even debt it is legal. Source If its a joint name Unless your spouse is selling things off in order to pay for food, clothing, shelter; ...


3

Maybe. There are two questions presented. The first is whether someone who is in prison for a felony may be admitted to the practice of law. There is not a categorical prohibition on doing so. Instead, a character and fitness committee in each state to which an applicant seeks admission (even if it is a reciprocal admission) considers an applicant on a case ...


1

I'd imagine that this is unclear in theory, but in practice the answer will be no. How is the prisoner supposed to leave the prison when he won't get a Release on Temporary Licence to do so? By absconding or escaping? That would be unlawful and so the answer must be no.


1

No Prisoners in the US are virtually never permitted to have any job other than ones supplied by the prison. It doesn't matter if you're qualified to be a lawyer. You can't just leave prison as needed to do a job (including law).


0

No In most places in the world, you have to be registered as a lawyer to represent others. Also, in most places conviction of a serious crime/felony means you can't be a registered lawyer.


4

I guess it depends on what courts decide is the "standard of care" in prisons against transmissible diseases. This has been litigated in various way recently, not just following deaths: From a legal standpoint, many the cases center upon: due process claims under the Fourteenth Amendment, particularly related to pre-trial detainees; Eighth ...


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