In the United States, the laws regarding burying loved ones on private property vary by state and locality. While some areas may permit private family cemeteries on your property, there are usually regulations and requirements in place, such as size restrictions, permits, and record-keeping. These...View More
Looks like you will receive a citation. If it was a protected area could be citations on that as well. If it was an area around a military facility you may have additional charges it it was posted as a restricted area.
A prescriptive easement exists and a new property owner fenced the easement. Can the new property owner legally fence off the easement? Three other access roads exist, however, none of them are in good condition and are longer. Can the new owner be forced to remove the fence? And do the other... View More
This is not a question that can be easily answered here. The answer depends upon many facts that were not included in your fact summary, including but not limited to the history of the easement that has been fenced off. I strongly recommend that you have this matter reviewed by a real estate...View More
You have described what amounts to a purchase of a home. A purchase contract is needed and I recommend that an escrow be opened with a local title company to handle the transfer. Then you would apply for a new loan to pay off the existing financing on this property. Your lender will also want...View More
Seller said that it is buildable but according to city theres no way to use it, it was a waste of $ seller played a fast one and i think something should be able to be done about it. Lawsuit to get $ back at least.
You may have an action for damages or rescission of contract due to the non-disclosure of this circumstance, but this is not something that you should handle on your own. I strongly recommend that you seek the assistance of an attorney. Once your attorney has all the facts and has researched this...View More
New Mexico and Arizona Land Company v. Elkins, 137 F. Supp. 767 (D.N.M. 1956) - not sure if this says they can destroy the surface in the mining effort but it seems that's what this decision is saying. Why do they get to operate at will on the surface to take minerals/oil? Doesn't that... View More
In areas where mineral exploitation is common, the mineral owner might choose to exercise his rights to access and mine the minerals owned. The landowner is protected by state and local laws regulating the period of drilling or the depth of excavation. To evaluate a potential investment, consult a...View More
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