Real Estate Law - Recent Questions, Troubleshooting & Support

this website wouldnt know about this...sorry

Real Estate Law | Answered on Jul 08, 2019

to try and force you to pay the taxes on that money???

Real Estate Law | Answered on Jul 08, 2019

That is a complicated story.

Foreclosure only happens when the person that borrowed the money doesn't repay. The bank or financial institution then send letters and phone asking why you aren't paying. If there is no response of no hope of getting paid, the lending institution apply for foreclosure and evict the person in the home. Banks don't want houses, they want money, so they auction or advertise the property for the best price they can get. It sounds like yours was purchased by an investment or housing corporation. The records of your foreclosure are public for anyone who knows where to find it. Then you use Google or the paid agencies to get your contact details.

I think the people living in your old units are just a coincidence.

The best people to talk to are the people that financed your mortgage.

Real Estate Law | Answered on Jun 10, 2019

your word against his -seek a lawyer

Real Estate Law | Answered on May 01, 2019


Real Estate Law | Answered on Apr 08, 2019

use an agent and lawyer

Real Estate Law | Answered on Apr 01, 2019

You’re an agent and your asking us???

Real Estate Law | Answered on Mar 22, 2019

Both the stream is profitable but individuals need to choose it according to their style and capability. These two are essential factors that need to be considered while choosing any trading platform. However, if you want to make money with less risk then you should opt for real estate London marketing as it is one such best way to earn better return.

Real Estate Law | Answered on Jan 18, 2019

In terms of new home starts, the Dallas/Ft. Worth area remains the No. 1 market in the country with 35,090 housing starts per year, according to data from Metrostudy, a provider of primary and secondary market information to the housing and related industries.

Real Estate Law | Answered on Nov 20, 2018

Most contractors won't warranty work for more than 1 year period and then sometimes hard to get them to come back...Especialy if he didn't do the work correctly in the first place..I am a builder and if everything as you say I would at least come back and try to help you...but 2 years?
You might check the city or state you live in and see if he is registered contractor....if so usually there is a way to adress these issues.

Real Estate Law | Answered on Nov 20, 2018

While the real estate industry had its ups and downs, it is still an incredibly lucrative field. Of course, getting in doesn't happen overnight or effortlessly. You need to do your research, plan everything and start assembling the right crew. Nevertheless, while this is true for virtually any business out there, there are some rules specific to this industry. Speaking of which, here are several tips for starting your first real estate agency.
  • Get a license
  • Develop a business plan
  • Choose a business model
  • Hire an accountant
  • Recognize opportunity and keys to success
  • Think about your workforce
Also check the attached link for the complete details.

Real Estate Law | Answered on Nov 16, 2018

It is the seller's obligation to reveal any sort of latent defects prior to the purchase of the property to the buyer since in your case, the latent defects weren't brought to your notice, you have all the right to drop the deal or if you wish to own the property then you can ask for a refund on the purchase price based on the extent of the defect.

Real Estate Law | Answered on Oct 16, 2018

sorry . he cannot do that as he bought the property with full knowledge of the situation
his problem to evict tenants not yours or he would have bought in as vacant posession
get a lawyer involved

Real Estate Law | Answered on Sep 27, 2018

Existing homes in New Zealand can no longer be purchased by buyers from overseas after the Overseas Investment Amendment Bill was passed last week. The idea behind the Bill was to help more locals onto the property ladder, after a surge of foreign buyers in recent years saw supply levels dwindle and house prices soar.


Real Estate Law | Answered on Sep 12, 2018

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