... the Alfred Plea! A part where it asks, "Has anyone promised you something for taking this plea" and so on. I said yes and wrote down what that was. I was promised that if I can give the details needed to catch this Child M. (it's why I was there to begin with) proof read it and... View More
no leans on home and HOA approves of the shed and was built not knowing city requirements. it's only 5 ft longer and has existed for about 5 years with no issues in the backyard. Was built with boundary guidelines i.e. clearances from home and property line are fine. no plumming only has... View More
You can always sell your home, to anyone you want to sell to. . . as long as the fact that your shop is not within the CC&R guidelines, or city "set back, boundary" restrictions. This would be a BAD fact to omit if you are selling your home. Because, whether you have the City coming...View More
Seeking Quiet Title for a piece of property I own in St. Maries, ID. Everything has been filed, accepted, processed, adjudicated upon & a Default Judgment has been granted..but it is incumbent upon me to file a 'Proposed Judgment of Quiet Title'. I can't find an example of such a... View More
You will need a competent ID attorney to draft that proposed Order. Remember the Order is adjudicating Title to real property. It is permanent and must be perfect. And every cloud on titles is different. If you do it yourself, and probably mess up, it is another cloud on the title you are...View More
The city recently passed an ordinance saying you have to buy a yearly license/permit to raise animals (chickens, ducks...) in city limits. AND prohibits raising certain animals - male chickens, for example. And if you get caught, they fine you for being no complacent!
There is nothing in Idaho Code 22-4504 which would prevent a city from enacting an ordinance requiring the owner of a farm to obtain a permit to raise certain animals, such as chickens, ducks within city limits. It says simply that Idaho prefers farming operations, period. The distinction this...View More
Do you have permission to use the public land for the event? If so, it would depend upon the terms of the permit, as well as the public land law in your jurisdiction (You fail to mention whether the public land belongs to the state, the federal government, or another public body).
If your neighbor refuses to discuss the issue, your remedy would typically involve a claim to quiet title to the property in question. You would argue the land is yours and you have the right to use it. However you can expect the neighbor to argue that he has a prescriptive easement to continue...View More
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