My husband and I are divorcing after 6.5 years of marriage. I purchased my home 3 years prior to our marriage and he moved in with me. He has never made a payment for mortgage, insurance, or utilities. I have also paid for the majority of groceries and other household items. He has paid for... Read more »
If a home is purchased during the marriage, the equity in the home is generally divided between the spouses in a divorce (usually 50/50). Generally, it doesn't matter if the expenses related to the home were paid out of an account in just one party's name. The Court still generally considers the...Read more »
Only his name is on the mortgage, he paid on the house for 6 years before we were married. House has appreciated since marriage, we have both put work into it. He makes 50k more a year than I do, but I work FT and stay home with our child 5 days a week. I pay half of all utilities/groceries/family... Read more »
Generally, even if only one spouse's name is on the deed, the court will generally consider the home as marital if purchased during the marriage. If one spouse owned the home prior to the marriage, then the Court will generally determine that part of the equity in the home is marital and part is...Read more »
I live in Nebraska. Where I live has 76 condo units. My family amongst us owns 6 of them. 2 are owner occupied the remaining 4 are rentals. Of the 76 units 25 are non-owner occupied with most being rented to the owners family members. The association is now trying to add wording to our bylaws that... Read more »
You have stated there are 76 condo units. I would not be able to give any opinions without doing a conflict of interest check first. Based on your family's ownership of multiple units, I suggest you make an actual office appointment with an attorney.
5 yrs after my gf divorce, she is looking at finally buying a house. She learned her ex did not refinance the house in his name after she deeded the house to him. She filed for the divorce and is the Plaintiff. The divorce decree under "Real Estate" states "That the Defendant shall be awarded the... Read more »
A quit claim deed after divorce can remove a spouse from the title of a home. It doesn't remove the spouse from the mortgage. If the parties have entered into a mortgage with joint responsibility, the Decree doesn't change that parties' agreement to the creditor that they are each responsible for...Read more »
They live in the home & it's only valued at under $11k. There's no mortgage. The concerns are: we didn't sign anything to agree to this; they are financially unstable; have large medical bills & we don't know if they pay taxes or insure it. Could we be held liable if they don't pay property... Read more »
My parents owned the home but we're letting the bank foreclosure on my childhood home because of bankruptcy . So I started to make the mortgage payments to try to get it put into my name for my new home, but now the bank is talking about for taking about foreclosing on me/her (my step mother). My... Read more »
You should save the payment money and approach the bank to take over the loan. Yet, the bank in not likely going to be able to talk with you about it since your not on the loan. Making payments may take your dad out of default but you won't get any credit for the property and your just helping your...Read more »
We sold our home and gave the new homeowners a certified check for 650 dollars made out to a mudjacking company per our contract to have some work done on the drive way. The new homeowners lost the check and had the work done. The check had a 90 day experation. 1 day after it expiered they... Read more »
Loan refinanced. Quit claim deed filed and my name off of property. Now it is foreclosing, and creditor's attorney is stating my name needs to be off of deed of trust. It's off of the note and title, but he said that's not enough. Please help.
This doesn't make sense. If your ex really refinanced, the deed of trust with your name on it would have been paid in full and the mortgage would have been satisfied. In addition, on a foreclosure, the lender usually goes after the property, and you would not have any liability. The deed of trust...Read more »
There are times when a transaction like this is challenged even after the closing. This is why it's essential that you purchase owner's title insurance, which will protect you from any possible financial loss resulting from such claims.
The answer to this question is fact dependent. However, in many situations the neighbor would be responsible for the cost of having to remove the tree, and also the cost of repairing any damages the falling tree caused.
Yes. To transfer the deed or "title" to the property, all owners must sign and agree to the transfer.
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