Do you have the right to fire your SSD Attorney in the middle of a case? Can an SSD attorney withdraw from an SSD case? However, an Attorney can’t quit without a good reason.
Can an Attorney Withdraw from an SSD Case?
An Attorney can withdraw in a middle of a client’s SSD case. For example, it can be categorized as either “mandatory” or “voluntary.” This blog article will explain the difference between these two SSD processes. With some examples of each. Please keep in mind an attorney can withdrawal from SSD case either mandatory or voluntary. SSD Attorneys must get the court’s permission before ending representation. In the middle of the case.
An Attorney’s Mandatory Withdrawal from SSD Case
If there are any circumstances requires an SSD attorney withdraw from representation, the withdrawal is mandatory. These situations can rise an SSD attorney’s mandatory withdrawal from a case may include:
- The SSD attorney is not competent to continue to represent your SSD case
- An SSD attorney becomes a crucial witness on a contested issue in the case.
- An attorney discovers a client is using his or her SSD services for a criminal enterprise.
- A client is insisting on the pursuit of an irresponsible position in their SSD case.
- An SSD attorney has a conflict of interest. Or unable otherwise to continue representation without violating the rules of professional conduct. And the client terminates of the attorney’s services.
An Attorney’s Voluntary Withdrawal from SSD Case
However, an attorney can not stop representing your SSD case due to circumstances. The withdrawal is voluntary for an SSD case. But, an SSD attorney can withdraw in the middle of an SSD case under circumstances that include:
- An SSD client is refusing to pay the attorney for his or her services is a violation of their fee agreement. (An SSD Attorney fees get paid upon approval for your Social Security Disability benefits).
- The client is refusing to follow the SSD attorney advice and direction.
- If an SSD client is showing fraudulent conduct.
- Failure Attorney-client relationship that prevents an SSD attorney from complete representing their client case.
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