For someone who is “one of the world’s most famous literary recluses,” and hasn’t given an in-depth interview or published any work in more than 50 years, Harper Lee has made quite a lot of headlines over the past few years.
The Supreme Court of Canada has unanimously struck down s. 241(b) of the Criminal Code, which imposes a legal ban on doctor-assisted suicide in Canada.
Successful investing presents practical and emotional difficulties. Reducing those difficulties as much as possible turns on your answers to two questions.
Schweizer Radio und Fernsehen (SRF) reported yesterday that the challenge by Uta Werner to her cousin Cornelius Gurlitt’s will may extend late into this year.
Listen to Hull on Estates #404 – The decision of Spence v. BMO Trust Company. Today on Hull on Estates, Natalia R. Angelini and Doreen So discuss the newly released controversial decision pertaining to Spence v. BMO Trust Company.
When news broke Tuesday afternoon that there would be an official sequel to the 1960 “To Kill a Mockingbird” penned by Harper Lee, many rejoiced. But some grew worried that the reclusive author was not the one calling the shots around her new book.
Recent changes to the federal estate tax system now permit many more estates to avoid federal estate taxes altogether and also allow more effective income tax planning for children when they inherit at the time the survivor of Mom and Dad has died.
Your parent dies and after grieving you wonder, where is his or her Will? Didn’t mom say she had a Will, and she mentioned something about it going equally to all the kids, but what happened to that Will?
A recent decision of the Superior Court of Justice has made been making headlines. In Spence v. BMO Trust Company, the Court was faced with the challenging question of whether or not to set aside a will based on a finding that the deceased had disinherited his daughter for racist reasons.