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Re: “Caretaker of elderly lotto winner loses power of attorney

If Borba spent Mr. Hairston's money on herself rather than him or for his care, then that would be a crime. Yet this article states there is no criminal investigation involving Borba. Why not?

It appears, however, ---at least according to this article ---- the court revoked the Power of Attorney based on innuendo and allegations. The nephew made various claims. The attorney says there has been a long-standing suspicion of mismanagement.... Both of these allegations very well may true. But, allegations and innuendo should not be enough to revoke a DPoA. Allegations and innuendo which are proven to the court are for sure enough to revoke a DPoA. And if there is truly theft involved, then an investigation and consideration of prosecution should follow.

I make this point only because across our country, families are often shunted aside in contested guardianships and consevatorships by the mere mention of an allegation and without actual evidence. The result is that a third-party (total stranger) is then appointed as guardian/conservator.

Guardianship and conservatorship abuse is a growing problem nationally. Learn more at NASGA's website.

3 likes, 0 dislikes
Posted by NASGA on 04/12/2018 at 6:24 PM

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