Leonard Robert Grefseng's answer Not enough information provided to accurately answer-This depends on the wording of the easement-unless it is specifically restricted in some way, the landowner can still use the property as long as the intended purpose/use of the easement is not unreasonably interfered with.
Ellen Cronin Badeaux's answer Call the Sheriff for your parish, threatening to burn your house down, dealing drugs, harassing you and shaking you are all criminal offenses. Then after he is arrested, just have his camper pushed out onto the street.
Terrence H Thorgaard's answer Yes, a quitclaim deed has the same effect as a warranty deed except that the grantor(s) are not saying that they necessarily have clear title. You really should get an attorney in on this; your question suggests that you don't have the necessary knowledge to do this correctly.
Elaine Shay's answer If you are asking how to allow use of a one-family house as a two family, you would have to amend the certificate of occupancy. This is sometimes but not always able to be done and may involve the services of an architect, expeditor or other other professional as well as an attorney.
Ronald J. Eisenberg's answer Read your lease carefully. The security deposit is generally supposed to be used to cover damages and, if the lease so states, for any sums due. I'm not sure whether under your lease you incurred sums due to your landlord on account of breaching the lease by renting out the room. If you believe you are in the right, then you could file suit in small claims court. But beware that most leases have one-sided attorney's fee provisions. That would mean that if you sue and lose you will have to...
Terrence H Thorgaard's answer One would have to know a lot more information, but in general yes, if you comply with the zoning and building code requirements. They can't prohibit you (assuming you inherited it from your brother) from using the lot for anything.
Elaine Shay's answer He doesn't have to protest your cabin.... He, like you, could simply move into it. You are not the first person to find themselves owning property with someone with whom an agreement to manage or sell the property cannot be reached. Fortunately, you can commence a partition action to force the sale of the property. Many times, even when a co-owner previously refused, a negotiated settlement can be reached after a partition is commenced that allows one party to buy out the other.
Manuel Alzamora Juarez's answer That is what partition is about. He can petition the court for the sale of the property and for his share of the proceeds. If you want to make a claim for monies spent by the decedent, you have to do it through his executor. Best regards.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer HomeOwners Association can do any variety of things unless an interested person files suit to enjoin the same. And after twenty years maximum, their Rules are covenants running with the affected subdivision parcels or condominiums. If the HOA attempted to foreclose upon a spurious lien, then the fee owner might have a defense to foreclosure, but would still need to file in Chancery to enjoin enforcement.
James G. Ahlberg's answer There is no way to answer this question without knowing why the municipality is threatening to demolish your house, what their local ordinances provide and whether their local ordinances are appropriate under state law. The stakes are high, so you need to make an appointment with a local lawyer as quickly as possible. Bring any and all notices, letters or other information you received from the municipality to your first appointment with the lawyer.
Peter H. Westby's answer 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 matter, he or she can advise you as to your legal rights and options.
Joseph Jaap's answer Local zoning codes specify the required setback distance from property boundaries. Talk to the local building and zoning office. You might have to have a surveyor prepare a boundary survey to confirm the exact location of the line.
Terrence H Thorgaard's answer If the legal description in your deed recites that the well is on your property, you might have an action against one or more persons, including the surveyor. You don't want to try to do the research yourself; you need to see an attorney, ASAP.
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