Make a sworn statement to use in any state
Organize details of an incident for the police
Provide verification of where you live
Verify your name with a sworn statement
Verify your birth information
Document the gifting of property
Add more information in a variety of situations
Fix inaccurate information on an official record
Prove that documents were served on someone
Confirm under oath that a court document was lost
Provide proof of your identity
Confirm financial support of an immigrant
Agree to move forward with a no-fault divorce
Make a sworn statement about your finances
Provide a character reference under oath
Legally confirm your financial situation
Assert your eligibility for a prize or contest
Confirm a lost lending document under oath
Assert you or someone else is not on active duty
Provide evidence of your married status
Provide a statement or legal proof FAQs
Making a statement to the police should never be taken lightly. Once you make that statement, you are considered a witness and are now part of the case. If you decide to make a statement, do not do it alone. You should bring a friend, community support worker, or your lawyer with you to the station. If you are underage, you'll need to bring an adult with you. If English is not your first language, you should ask for a translator. You should try to make an appointment in advance if you can. Ask for a copy of your statement. You can request that you are willing to provide a statement but do not want to be further involved in the case.
You may be asked for proof of income if you are looking for financing or to rent a home. Whether you work a traditional salary job or are a freelance worker, there are ways to prove your income.
Before going through probate, it will need to be determined if the Will is valid. While state laws vary, generally there are a few ways to prove a Will is valid. Generally, the Will must be in writing and signed and dated by the will-maker and witnesses. It helps if the witnesses also sign a sworn statement with a notary stating that they witnessed the document being signed. The witnesses should be adults and not coerced to sign. In most cases, the only type of Will that does not require witness signatures is called a "holographic Will." This type of Will is written by hand entirely by the Will maker and signed and dated by the Will maker.