As many who have either considered filing or who have already filed for bankruptcy know, the Bankruptcy Act determines whether or not one you file a Chapter 7 Petition with no presumption of abuse with something called the “Means Test.”
Nearly 1 in 5 parents of kids with autism who participated in a new study had enough symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder to qualify for a provisional diagnosis.
The study, which included hundreds of parents of children who are on the spectrum, found that 18.6 percent met criteria for PTSD.
It’s true that, while considered a “last resort,” filing for bankruptcy can give you another chance at financial success. Chapter 7 Bankruptcy is a common choice for individuals and allows the benefit of canceling or eliminating all, or at least most, of your debt.
Getting comprehensive education that you and your child feel good about doesn’t have to be a battle. Your special needs child is protected by three Federal laws that apply specifically to children with special needs: The Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA) (1975), Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, and The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) (1990).
Whether you’re considering filing for bankruptcy for yourself or your business, experts suggest talking to a legal professional first. According to The Bankruptcy Site, an attorney’s help is highly recommended if you want to avoid dangerous mistakes in the filing process.
As coronavirus spreads across the U.S., federal officials are clarifying how schools and state Medicaid agencies should address the needs of those with disabilities.
The U.S. Department of Education and the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services each issued question-and-answer documents Thursday detailing how to continue serving students with disabilities and those receiving home- and community-based services, respectively.