Christopher Tolley's answer If the well was on your property and you sold the land, you should have made some provision for retaining an interest in that land, like an easement, so you can keep using the well. If you did not, there may be an issue with the current owner because if you have no easement, you may not have a right to keep the well on the land. If the property with your well was owned by a third party and sold to a third party, and you had an easement for the well, you should not have to have a new well dug...
If you mean to say you are renting a business property then I advise you to do everything in writing. Regarding the need, vel non, for insurance, no one can answer that question without knowing what kind of business you are planning to do.
Charles M. Baron's answer This is not a land use & zoning question; it's more of a general practice question. I assume your son is an adult. The first thing that should be done in this kind of situation is to attempt to confirm the abandonment in writing, to avoid any potential claims of you causing a loss to the other party (in this case, your son). For example, you could send an email, text, or certified mail letter to your son stating he abandoned the vehicle, has no ownership interest in it, and it will be...
Manuel Alzamora Juarez's answer Your landlord is a jerk and may be acting illegally. You have a right to have visitors in your apartment. If you rent a room in his house, that may be different. If he interferes with your BF visiting you, notify him that he is not staying overnight. See what he says about that, If he says he cannot come even for a visit, then he may be in violation of your Covenant of Quiet Enjoyment and you could sue him. Best of luck.
Jennifer Sheila Kornblum's answer You should have a surveyor prepare the new legal descriptions of both properties. Then a deed needs to be prepared transferring the parcel being transferred. A lawyer can do that. But start with a surveyor.
Leonard Robert Grefseng's answer This is too complicated to answer without reviewing your contact , any disclosures and the closing documents. It may be that some misrepresentations were made during the sale, and if so, you may be entitled to rescind the contract ( give the land back and get your money back) or alternatively, you might be entitled to damages. Consult an experienced litigation attorney soon.
Timothy Canty's answer The Colorado legislature made rent control by municipalities illegal and that position was affirmed by the Colorado Supreme Court. Chief Justice Malarkey dissented but was out voted. The legislature could always change that. That would be a bad idea in my opinion. See the link below.
Joseph Jaap's answer There is no rule about that. Coming over the boundary line is technically a trespass. Use the Find a Lawyer tab to retain a local real estate attorney who can review a survey and all the facts, and advise you with specifics.
Joseph Jaap's answer You could send them a letter giving them "permission" to keep it there, but advising you retain the right to have it removed at any time. Send the letter by certified mail with return receipt, to defend against any claim by them for "adverse possession." Or you could demand that they remove it, and if they don't, you could file a lawsuit for trespass. Use the Find a Lawyer tab to retain a local real estate attorney to review all the facts and advise you of these options.
Donald C Eby's answer If there is no easement you should have an attorney send a demand letter to Century Link. This will ultimately force CenturyLink to prove it has a right or move the cables at its expense.
Carlos N. Martinez's answer You would best be served by an attorney that deals with business law, and contract negotiations. Any business law attorney worth their salt would be able to assist you in the above.
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