Incapacitated: A term used to describe a person lacking the ability to make decisions concerning health care or, more generally, personal matters.
"Incapacitated" means a condition in which a person's ability to receive and evaluate information effectively or to communicate decisions is impaired to such an extent that the person presently lacks the capacity to meet ...
Incapacitated Person (Incompetent): A person who 'as a result of mental disease or defect lacks the capacity to understand the proceedings against him or to assist in his own defense.' ...
Incapacitated person: Any person who is impaired by reason of mental illness, mental deficiency, physical illness or disability, advanced age, chronic use of rugs, chronic intoxication, ...
A promise by an incapacitated person or minor is sufficient consideration for creating a contract; what this means is that an incapacitated person or minor can enforce a contract against another party that might not be enforceable against themselves.
: a doctrine in workers' compensation law: a disabled worker who is not totally incapacitated for all work may nonetheless be considered totally disabled if there is no reasonably dependable market ...
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AAdvance DirectivesFormal legal documentation of your wishes related to your body and healthcare, should you become incapacitated or die.
Expanded Legal Definition of EndowmentEnduring or Continuing Power of Attorney A POA that continues even if and after a donor becomes incapacitated.
Conservator Someone appointed by a judge to oversee the affairs of an incapacitated person. A conservator who manages financial affairs is often called a "conservator of the estate.
ESTATES AND PROTECTED INDIVIDUALS CODE -- Michigan statutes governing wills, decedent’s estates, trusts, and guardianships or conservatorships over minors or legally incapacitated persons.
An employer is obliged under the Social Security Act 1992 to pay Statutory Sick Pay (SSP) for the first 28 days of absence if the employee has been incapacitated for four or more working days.
A written expression of a person's desire for medical treatment used in cases where the person becomes incapacitated and is no longer capable of making his or her own decisions. Examples include Living Wills and Durable Power of Attorney.
CONSERVATOR : A person appointed by the court to provide for the needs of an incapacitated person with some, but not all, of the powers of a guardian.
CONSOLIDATION : Joining cases and holding the trial and other proceedings together.
guardian ad litem - A person appointed by a court to represent and protect the interests of a child or an incapacitated adult during a lawsuit.
guardian of the estate - A person appointed by a court to care for the property of a minor child.
A person appointed by the court to manage the affairs of a child or incapacitated person. Note: A guardian does not have a duty of support to the child in his/her care.
Guardian Ad Litem ...
There are "general" powers of attorney, "limited" or "special" powers of attorney, and "durable" powers of attorney. A general or limited power of attorney ends when the principal becomes incapacitated.
For the purposes of the lawsuit. E.g., a guardian ad litem is appointed to prosecute or defend a suit on behalf of an incapacitated person or a minor.
additur (ADD ih tur)
Increase by judge in amount of damages awarded by jury. ...
Guardian ad litem
A guardian appointed to assist an infant or other mentally incapable defendant or plaintiff, or any such incapacitated person that may be a party in a legal action.
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An Enduring Power of Attorney allows you to appoint a trusted individual who will have authority to run your affairs while you are mentally incapacitated. Sometimes referred to as a "Durable Power of Attorney" or "Springing Power of Attorney".
GUARDIAN AD LITEM - Latin for "guardian at law." The person appointed by the court to look out for the best interests of an alleged incapacitated person (AIP) or a child during the course of legal proceedings.
A bill of revivor, which is a continuance of the original bill, when by death some party to it has become incapable of prosecuting or defending a suit, or a female plaintiff has by marriage incapacitated herself from suing alone.
See also: Person, Court, Law, Lawyer, Action