Thomas B. Burton's answer You will need to look at the deed to determine how you took title to the land to figure out what to do next. I recommend you pay a real estate lawyer to examine it for you and then lay out your best options in this situation. If you and your brother own an interest in the property, and you hold title in your individual names, then it is likely you could go to court and ask the judge to order a partition action for the property. The judge could then divide the property so that you could sell...
Richard Sternberg's answer Adverse possession can be remembered reasonably accurately with the acronym POACH. To achieve adverse possession, the bar against landowners pleading to protect their property, the adverse possessor must POSSESS OPENLY ADVERSELY CONTINUOUSLY and HOSTILELY for the requisite number of years. I see nothing hostile about his offer to mow your lawn unless he is aggressive or demanding about it. Indeed, if you simply thank him for his neighborliness, it won't be adverse, though I do wonder about the...
Joseph Jaap's answer Disney is likely to sue you for trademark infringement, which could allow them to collect damages and their attorney fees from you. Use the Find a Lawyer tab to talk to a local trademark attorney before using that domain name.
F. Paul Maloof's answer Based on your lease contract, tenant has a right to renew for another 1 year term if tenant gives landlord written notice at least 60 days before the end of the lease term. If no such notice is given by the tenant, the lease converts into a month-to-month lease by operation of law.
Richard Sternberg's answer The order of precedence is State Code, County Code, and then private contracts like HOA Agreements even if they are recorded with the land. But, if there is an interpretation in which all applicable law and private contracts can be honored, that’s the correct interpretation. For example, if the HOA requires a 2/3 quorum, the county ordinance requires 1/2, and the State requires 1/4, then 2/3 meets all three requirements.
Brent T. Geers' answer You must first determine how the home was sold into someone else's name if your dad owned it (by a recorded deed) on the day he passed. Is it possible that someone else's name was also on that deed? If so, the house would pass to that person or persons regardless of what the will says.
Was there a probate court proceeding? After looking through the register of deeds information, that would be the next place to check to find out what's really going on.
Nelson Jose Francisco Alvarez-Aponte's answer Hello and thank you for using JUSTIA. Your Mom has to do a donations contract in Puerto Rico inorder to Donate her half of the Property to her daughter. The other half belongs to your father's estate (inheritors). You need to hire an Attorney in Puerto Rico to do the lnheritance and the donation process. Feel free to contact me if you have further questions on this or any other legal matter.
Matthew Valley's answer Is it legal for an attorney to ask you to provide access to your personal financial information? Probably yes. If you asking whether you legally have to provide him with that information, it depends. During a civil lawsuit, Texas law permits parties to pursue information from third parties that might have information useful to the litigation. For example, a party can subpoena a third party to provide testimony and/or documents.
If you have been subpoenaed or otherwise requested to...
Matthew Valley's answer If you bought the property while you were married then it more than likely became marital property despite your name being the only name on the conveyance documents. If this is the case then there is a potential that your divorce decree did not resolve who got the property in question. You should probably consult with a local family/divorce attorney as you may have to go back to court to resolve the issue and clean up the title.
Christopher Tolley's answer Maybe it is required, maybe it isn't, but I can't think why you would not get one. If the tenant has damaged the unit or there is usual wear and tear you should have that documented to protect yourself. You don't want the tenant using the condition statement from the prior tenancy as evidence of the state of the unit, you want a statement showing the most current state of the unit.
Leonard Robert Grefseng's answer In my opinion, yes. It seems to me that this is no different than the girl scouts going door to door to sell cookies- if the homeowner isn't interested in selling, all they have to do is say no, thanks, and shut the door or hang up the phone.
Vincent Gallo's answer If the mortgage isn’t paid and the lender forecloses she could lose her interest in the house. Further, if someone is injured at the house and she is sued and loses she could have a judgment filed against her.
Bruce Alexander Minnick's answer Not unless the unit owner gives the management company the power to represent them. Most management companies are smart enough NOT to accept a POA from a unit owner because of the inherent conflict of interest in such a relationship.
Bruce Alexander Minnick's answer IMO, the best thing you can do is to find some way to bury the hatchet with your roommate--because the landlord probably does not care who stays where as long as they pay their rent on time. No online lawyer can help you either.
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