Austin Texas Power of Attorney Fraud Lawyer Jason Coomer handles breach of fiduciary duty lawsuits and claims where probate fraud, guardian fraud, executor fraud, Will fraud, Will forgeries, misuse of a power of attorney, or other malfeasance has occurred. As an Austin Texas Power of Attorney Fraud Lawyer, he helps individuals and families seek compensation from people that have abused and misused powers of attorney and have intentionally stolen property or negligently handled someone else's property.
For questions about a Texas Power of Attorney Fraud Lawsuit or revoking a power of attorney and obtaining an accounting from someone holding a power of attorney, feel free to e-mail Austin Texas Power of Attorney Lawyer Jason S. Coomeror use our contact form.
Under Texas law, a person can give another person authority under a power of attorney to conduct business for them. This is often done when a person does not want to handle or cannot handle business themselves. Such circumstances include when a person is traveling out of the country for a long period of time; has become ill or weakened and does not want to deal with financial affairs; is becoming incompetent or incapacitated; or has too much business to deal with and needs assistance handling different transactions.
There are limited powers of attorney and full powers of attorney. Common powers that are conveyed through a power of attorney are as follows:
The Springing Power of Attorney springs forth when a person becomes incapacitated or incompetent. This type of power of attorney is a good idea for people that have businesses or business matters that may require immediate attention in the event some incident makes them incapacitated. This allows the person to designate another person that can step up and handle financial affairs in the event of a unforeseen health problem.
This power of attorney like any other should only be given to someone that is trusted and that will do as the person wants. This is because that the person who gave the power of attorney to another person is legally bound by the person that has the power of attorney.
The person holding a power of attorney has the duty to act in the best interest of the person they are holding a power of attorney for as well as to keep accurate records of their actions while using the power of attorney. Failure to comply with these duties can result in a breach of fiduciary duty lawsuit against the person holding the power of attorney.
Under Texas law, a person that has given a power of attorney to another person or persons can file a lawsuit if the person or persons have abused the power of attorney and have negligently lost or intentionally stolen property from the person for which they hold the power of attorney. These fraudulent or negligent abuse of powers of attorney or a power of attorney claims are called breach of fiduciary duty lawsuits.
All too often people holding powers of attorney realize that they have access to another person's money, property, and assets, then begin to rationalize that the money, property, and assets are really their own or that they have a claim on some or all of the money, property, or assets. When this happens, it is typically a short time before this person starts to take money, property, or assets that are not their own and abuse the power of attorney.
If someone holds a power of attorney for you and that person has negligently lost or intentionally stolen your money, property, or assets; it is important to hire a Texas Negligent or Fraudulent Power of Attorney Abuse Lawyer that can help you rightfully reclaim your money, property, or assets.
There are several types of breach of fiduciary duty lawsuits under Texas law. These lawsuits stem from special duties that implied by Texas law. One example of these breach of fiduciary duty lawsuits is discussed above and is implied to people that hold powers of attorney for another person. Other potential breach of fiduciary duty lawsuits include guardians, executors, administrators, agents, attorneys, accountants, and brokers. Feel free to contact Texas Breach of Fiduciary Duty Lawyer Jason Coomer, if you have a question about a Texas breach of fiduciary duty claim that you might have.
Guardians also have a duty under Texas probate law to properly manage and distribute an estate for a ward. Guardians that mismanage an estate of a Ward can have a breach of fiduciary duty lawsuit filed against them to reclaim any money or other assets that were mismanaged or stolen. Guardians that commit fraud or negligently lose or destroy assets in an estate can be held responsible under Texas law for wrongful acts.
Unfortunately, there are people out there that will commit fraud and other wrongful acts to steal money, property, and assets from others. Whether these people are family members, step relatives, or opportunists, it is important to have a Texas Power of Attorney Fraud Lawyer that can seek compensation for a theft under a power of attorney or a breach of fiduciary duty under a power of attorney.
As a Travis County Texas Probate Lawyer, Jason Coomer handles Texas Power of Attorney Matters throughout Travis County including West Lake Power of Attorney Abuse Matters, Bee Cave Breach of Fiduciary Duty Claims, Lakeway Probate Lawsuits, Sunset Valley Negligent Actions, Hudson Bend Probate Lawsuits, Lago Vista Inheritance Matters, Briar Cliff Inheritance Issues, Volente Inheritance Issues, Jollyville Will Contests, Pflugerville Will Contests, Rollingwood Probate Issues, Allandale Inheritance Matters, Brentwood Probate Disputes, Bryker Woods Fraudulent Wills, and other probate disputes and matters that take place in Hancock, Heritage, Highland, Hyde Park, North University, Northfield, Old Enfield, Rosedale, Skyview, West Campus, Farwest, Highland Park West, Tarrytown, West Austin, Westlake Hills, Barton Hills, Bartons Bluff - Spyglass, Battle Bend Springs, Bouldin Creek, Cherry Creek, Dawson Galindo, Shady Hollow, South Congress (SoCo), South Lamar Travis Heights, Barton Creek, Circle C Ranch, Lake Pointe, Rollingwood, Westcreek, Balcones Wood, Cat Hollow, Copperfield, Gracywoods, Mesa Park, Milwood, River Oaks, River Place, Round Rock, Wells Branch, Arboretum, Canyon Creek, Cat Mountain, Great Hills, Laurel Oaks, Northwest Hills, Northwood, Steiner Ranch, and other small towns and neighborhoods in and around Travis County, Texas.
As an Austin Texas Power of Attorney Lawyer, Jason Coomer, handles power of attorney issues, probate disputes, inheritance lawsuits, probate matters, and breach of fiduciary duty issues in Central Texas including Travis County, Williamson County, Hays County, Blanco County, Bexar County, and Comal County.
He also works with other Texas Breach of Fiduciary Duty Lawyers on large breach of fiduciary duty lawsuits throughout Texas including Houston Breach of Fiduciary Duty Lawyers, Dallas Power of Attorney Fraud Lawyers, El Paso Administrator Fraud Lawyers, Laredo Fraud Lawyers, Fort Bend County Fraud Lawyers, Corpus Christi Guardian Fraud Lawyers, Tyler Fraud Lawyers, and many other Texas Probate Fraud Lawyers.
Austin Travis County Power of Attorney Attorney Jason Coomer handles Texas breach of fiduciary duty lawsuits, power of attorney issues, inheritance fraud, administrator fraud, executor fraud, power of attorney fraud, and guardian fraud lawsuits as well as drafts Wills, assists in Estate Planning, and handles Probate Matters. For questions on Texas Power of Attorney Fraud Lawsuits, Breach of Fiduciary Duty Lawsuits, Estate Planning, Wills, or other Texas Probate matters, please e-mail Austin Travis County Power of Attorney Lawyer Jason S. Coomer at email@example.com use our contact form.