Joseph Kelly Levasseur's answer He may not have a lease but he did live there and was most likely considered a tenant, read the statute again, I believe you have to store his things for at least 28 days, better to be safe than sorry. You should also try and contact him through any means available to you, try facebook, phone numbers, email addresses or whatever you have, to make contact with him and let him know his thing are going to be relocated or thrown out. Protect yourself from any litigation. Good luck.
Joseph Kelly Levasseur's answer The home inspection is one of the ways a buyer can get out of a contract-it also depends on the purchase and sales contract he signed with you. You could argue that such a minor infraction is not a breach of the agreement and that you should have the ability to cure the alleged defect, or you could get someone else to perform a home inspection on your behalf to give an opinion that this tiny crack does not invalidate your contract. it really depends on how hard you want to fight and how much...
Joseph Kelly Levasseur's answer If in fact, as you state, she has a month to month tenancy, then you have to give her 30 days notice to quit the apartment. These cases are tricky, if she won't leave, you should hire an landlord tenant attorney. attorney Brian Shaughnessy is the attorney I use to evict my own tenants. He is one of the best in the state.
Joseph Kelly Levasseur's answer You can make any agreement you want to make, as long it is legal. make sure you hire an attorney to handle the transaction and file the proper documents in the registry of deeds.
Joseph Kelly Levasseur's answer You can file a complaint with the police or with the real estate commission and have them investigate the matter. This sounds very serious so you should pursue this with the help of an attorney.
Joseph Kelly Levasseur's answer One way to deal with this problem is to look at the documents that formed the private road to see what the rules say about how to deal with this and who is responsible-since you share the road with someone else. If you cannot resolve the issue you can go to court and have a judge make a ruling that the offender abide by the rules regarding private access, repair and rules if any were indeed written when the road was formed. make sure to check the original surveys that were done to show actual...
Vincent Gallo's answer If the seller won't voluntarily do what the contract requires him to do it may be necessary to start a lawsuit in order to "force" him to do what the contract requires him to do.
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