Richard Samuel Price's answer Yes, if you do not have an ownership interest in the home, then the owner of the home can evict you. If your mother in law's boyfriend passes away and his children inherit the home, then they can evict you. Some estate planning could solve this issue for you.
Richard Samuel Price's answer How and why was the property transferred to your uncle? If your uncle legitimately owns the house, then he has every right to sell it and do what he wants with the proceeds. If your uncle really doesn't have an ownership interest in the house, then you can challenge his title to the home in court.
Richard Samuel Price's answer Your issue seems to be with the management company, rather than the tenant. If the tenant is under a lease agreement, then you will not be able to terminate the lease, except as provided in the lease agreement. You'll probably have to wait for the lease term to terminate, or negotiate a shorter term with the tenants and pay their relocation costs.
However, your property manager has a fiduciary duty to act in your best interests. If they leased out the property without your consent...
Richard Samuel Price's answer It depends on the terms of the contract. You'll have to review your contract in detail and discuss with your real estate agent, if you have one. Usually, you will be able to terminate the purchase of the home and get your deposit back if you are within your contingency period.
Richard Samuel Price's answer You can go down to your local planning department and discuss the zoning of your property and requirements for a single family residence. A civil engineer would be a good resource to help with the process.
Richard Samuel Price's answer You have the right of lateral support from your neighbor and if your land subsides because of the excavation, then you will be entitled to damages. But until your land subsides, you don't have any damages. Your neighbor is entitled to develop his property according to his building permits.
Richard Samuel Price's answer It really depends on a lot of facts, however, generally a tenant can exclude someone else from entering the property unless there is a common area. A very practical solution is to ask your neighbor to not cross your backyard.
Richard Samuel Price's answer Review the truth in lending statement with your mortgage loan officer and get some answers about your concerns. Have him explain every dollar that you are committing to. Without reading what you are seeing, it's difficult to advise you.
Richard Samuel Price's answer There's no way to avoid taxation, only to delay the payment of it. But that would also delay the receipt of the proceeds of the sale. It's possible for the landlord to sell the home on an installment sale basis that would allow the taxation to be spread over a number of years. It's also possible for the seller to enter into a 1031 exchange.
Richard Samuel Price's answer Have a frank talk with your real estate agent. Express your concerns about your privacy. If you don't get the answers that you need, talk to the real estate agent's broker. Without knowing more about your transaction, it's difficult to know whether the request was valid.
Richard Samuel Price's answer The landlord or her agent can show the premises with 24 hours written notice. The agent must understand that she will have to schedule showings when it is convenient to the tenant and with notice.
Richard Samuel Price's answer You can initiate a partition action which requests that the court order the home to be sold and the proceeds divided between the co-owners. There is really no defense to this type of action and the sibling that doesn't want to sell will be forced to sell, otherwise the court will sign the grant deed for him/her. Contact an attorney for further information.
You can request a move-out inspection prior to moving out so that you can be informed of what things you will have to repair in order to get your full deposit back. The landlord is obligated to return an itemized statement along with receipts for any amounts deducted from your security deposit, and the balance of your security deposit to you within 21 days of your moving out. Be sure to leave a forwarding address.
Eva Robertson's answer If the seller received a notice to bring the property up to code and failed to disclose that to you during the sale, yes, you can seek a monetary loss for this. Before talking to an attorney, however, review your sale file. You should have received a document filled out by the seller called a Transfer Disclosure Statement. Part II, Questions C(4) and C(5) ask specifically about additions without a permit or not in compliance with building codes and C(15) asks about citations against the...
Richard Samuel Price's answer I'm very sorry, but your facts are confusing. You'll have to bring your documents to an attorney to review the title to the property, the trust instrument, and the purchase agreement. Contact an attorney for a full consultation.
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