Anthony Marvin Avery's answer Yes. The Statute of Limitations on Conversion is three years. They could also sue you in General Sessions for an Action To Recover Personal Property. But I doubt any Magistrate will issue an Arrest Warrant for Theft of Property. It is basically a civil matter.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer Not sure what debt you are concerned about. But the Deed of Trust Note must be sued upon within six years of default, unless some other period is agreed upon. Usually you will be served with the deficiency suit and the creditor will get a judgment which is good ten years from judgment.
D. Nathan Davis' answer Unfortunately, either your question lacks the required information or the Rule to Show Cause is grossly inadequate. A Rule to Show Cause is an Order to Show why you did or did not do something. The Rule to Show Cause should tell you what the Court is asking of you specifically. A Rule to Show Cause is both an Order to Appear for which you could be sanctioned for failing to appear and to respond to a specific question of the Court.
You really need to review the Rule to Show Cause...
Leonard R. Boyer's answer You need to contact the new owner, or if that does not work, you can retain an attorney to try and settle it for you. In addition, to eliminate your personal liability for the foreclosure, you need to retain an experienced bankruptcy attorney to handle your case.
Genene N. Dunn's answer Yes, your niece can absolutely get in trouble for not paying the mortgage, but she may not be the only person responsible. It depends on who is on title, who is on the mortgage, what the trust says, etc. If your grandmother has capacity, she can probably sign some documents that will help remedy the situation. If she does not, then someone may have to go through conservatorship proceedings to take over your grandmother's affairs or potentially file a petition for the trust depending on...
Michael David Siegel's answer They need someone to sue. The divorce nullifies the bequest to your mom. If your dad was sole owner, you need to bring an estate administration to deal with the bank. If there is no equity, it may not be worth the effort, and just let the property go. No one is presently in position to be served as the defendant.
Bahram Madaen's answer Send me a copy of the loan docs and the notices. I had almost exact issue with BoA couple years ago. The bank was really slow to respond and we had to bring a lawsuit. It took a year to get rid of the loans.
Jay Schmerler's answer This "hypothetical" sounds like a Bar exam question. The scenario should never have happened if B & C did their due diligence. You don't say what you mean buy Mr. A "overturning" the foreclosure. If you mean redeemed the property from the sale within the time allowed, then Mr. B didn't wait out that period and Mr. C was not very bright to buy under those circumstances.
Jonathan A. Klurfeld's answer Yes its a huge corporation moving around millions of dollars, they can't just go look at the register like local mom and pop shop. 30 days is also the reply timely to verify a debt per the FDCPA. Best tip is simply pay what is due to bring the account current RATHER than paying a lawyer. It's only 2 months, not 20 here. At WORST you have credits on your mortgage and paid it down by 2 payments. But if you let it get too far behind interest and late fees will pile on. Simply pay the amount...
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer If your landlord is not paying the mortgage on the property, it is not an issue for you until the foreclosure proceedings begin. If the property you are living in is foreclosed on successfully by the bank or mortgage holder, your landlord will have violated the lease agreement as they can no longer provide you with a place you can live.
Terry Lynn Garrett's answer If your father left no more than a home, $60,000 in personal goods and household effects and $75,000 in other assets (such as a car or bank accounts) you can file an Affidavit of Small Estate. The court filing fee ranges from about $300-350, varying with the county. If you file an Affidavit of Inability to Pay Court Costs and that is accepted, the filing fee will be waived. An Affidavit of Small Estate must be signed before a notary by all the heirs at law and by two people who will not...
Terrence H Thorgaard's answer That is rather unusual. Your landlord would normally have refinanced when she bought the property, and the previous owner would no longer have a mortgage on the property. Presumably you ("unknown tenant"), perhaps are named as a defendant. if the foreclosure sale happens, you could be asked to leave. You probably should have an attorney take a look at it.
Cedulie Renee Laumann's answer You essentially ask about tax sales. Each county has different dates and specific process for the sales/bidding, but in Maryland if the taxes are ~6 months or so past due, the county holds an auction. The county will advertise the auction in advance. The property owner can pay up the taxes, in which case it won't go to tax sale and the record owner will keep their ownership. If it does go to tax sale, an investor can bid on the property. The winning bidder receives a tax sale certificate....
Richard Samuel Price's answer First thing to do is to negotiate with the lender to delay the foreclosure. As a last resort, you can file a TRO to stop the foreclosure. In the meantime, sell the house and pay them off. You need an attorney.
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