Charles Snyderman's answer No you're not obligated. However, the first realtor could claim that he or she was the procuring cause of the sale, and file suit against the seller for part of the commission.
Charles Snyderman's answer The answers to your questions depend on what your agreement of sale says. Schedule an appointment with an attorney in your area, and take the contract with you to the lawyer's office.
Charles Snyderman's answer This doesn't make sense. If your ex really refinanced, the deed of trust with your name on it would have been paid in full and the mortgage would have been satisfied. In addition, on a foreclosure, the lender usually goes after the property, and you would not have any liability. The deed of trust creates a lien on the property. It does not obligate you to pay. Only the note obligates you to pay back a loan.
Charles Snyderman's answer I'm not a Georgia attorney and so I don't know Georgia law. However, let me ask you a question. If they charged you too much and you later discovered the error, do you think you'd have the right to get a refund? It usually works both ways.
Charles Snyderman's answer If you agreed to pay a certain amount for a vehicle, you can't get out of paying it simply because the seller did not collect it. However, if the seller was a dealer, and if you financed the car, I suggest you take another look at the documents you received. It's possible that the down payment was financed, or it could have been taken care of by the car you traded in (assuming you did so).
Charles Snyderman's answer Send her a letter telling her that if she does not provide you with the Deed in 10 days, you will refer the matter to an attorney. Be sure to hire an attorney if you do not receive the deed.
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