Authentic voices. Remarkable stories. AOL On Originals showcase the passions that make the world a more interesting place.
The story of punk rock singer Laura Jane Grace of Against Me! who came out as a woman in 2012, and other members of the trans community whose experiences are woefully underrepresented and misunderstood in the media.
Documentary shorts conceived of and directed by famous actors. Jeff Garlin, Katie Holmes, Alia Shawkat, Judy Greer, and James Purefoy
Park Bench is a new kind of "talking show" straight from the mind of born and bred New Yorker and host, Steve Buscemi.
Digital influencer Justine Ezarik (iJustine) is back. After covering the world of wearable tech last season, iJustine is expanding her coverage this year by profiling the hottest tech trends across the country.
Enter the graceful but competitive world of ballet through the eyes of executive producer, Sarah Jessica Parker. This behind-the-scenes docudrama reveals what it takes to perform on the ultimate stage, the New York City Ballet. Catch NYCB on stage at Lincoln Center.
Nicole Richie brings her unfiltered sense of humor and unique perspective to life in a new series based on her irreverent twitter feed. The show follows the outspoken celebrity as she shares her perspective on style, parenting, relationships and her journey to adulthood.
Explore what it means to be human as we rush head first into the future through the eyes, creativity, and mind of Tiffany Shlain, acclaimed filmmaker and speaker, founder of The Webby Awards, mother, constant pusher of boundaries and one of Newsweek’s “women shaping the 21st Century.”
Gwyneth Paltrow and Tracy Anderson spend time with women who've overcome hardship, injury, and setbacks to triumph in the face of adversity.
Hank Azaria’s touching, humorous, and often enlightening journey from a man who is not even sure he wants to have kids, to a father going through the joys, trials and tribulations of being a dad.
ACTING DISRUPTIVE takes viewers inside the businesses and passion projects of Hollywood’s top celebrities.
Follow Scott Schuman, the Sartorialist, from the streets of NYC to the capitals of Europe on his quest to photograph and document the best in culture and fashion.
Go behind-the-scenes with racing's hottest, young talent, 17-year-old Dylan Kwasniewski, as he aspires to make it in the #1 motorsport in America – NASCAR
Eliot Wagonheim: There is nowhere to cash in a judgment. One can't go to the bank and have them turn it into money.
Irwin Kramer: In many cases it's easy to get a judgment against the deadbeat debtor. But collecting on that judgment, that's really the hard part.
Eliot Wagonheim: Each State gives creditors arrows in their quiver to use in order to turn a judgment into money. And it's just a matter of figuring out, which arrow is the right one.
Irwin Kramer: One way to cash in on judgments is to garnish their wages.
Eliot Wagonheim: Most States will allow me to have a portion of that paycheck. Not all of it, but a portion of that paycheck sent to satisfy my judgment.
Irwin Kramer: You can also go after other property, ceasing cars, bank accounts, collectibles, virtually anything of value.
Eliot Wagonheim: Those things can be in most jurisdictions ceased and sold to satisfy the judgment. Same thing with real estate, a house can be foreclosed, because of judgment just like a mortgage access a lien on property.
Irwin Kramer: In many cases, you are going to find yourself standing behind a long line of creditors who already have liens on their property. So the key is, finding assets you can really use to satisfy your judgment.
Eliot Wagonheim: Most States allow questions which have to be answered by the Creditor to discover assets. And those questions can be, list your bank accounts, do you have a job; how much do you make; where do you live; do you own your home; are other any mortgages you just own it?
Irwin Kramer: The problem with this process is that the very same Debtor that ignored your lawsuit is likely to disregard your hunt for assets.
Eliot Wagonheim: It's not as if, one could simply send a series of questions to the guy that owes you money and expect specific, comprehensive replies by return mail. It doesn't happen. The person won't answer; you will have to go to court to get a court order, forcing them to answer. It takes a lot of time.
Irwin Kramer: The best time to ask these questions is long before you need the answers.
Eliot Wagonheim: You want to take certain information from that prospective customer. Where they bank; where they are employed, assets. It can provide you with information that will give you a heads up before you ever have to ask them questions in post-judgment discovery. So the best place is to look to have your judgment satisfied.