Your landlord must return your deposit within thirty days of you vacating the premise. She can withhold monies for repairs and cleaning. Any expenses your Landlord takes out must be proven to you with receipts for those expenditures.
You and your remaining roommate are most likely responsible for the full amount of the monthly rent. Should you fail to pay it would typically be cause for eviction. I believe your best solution to be to continue to pay the full rent and search for a new third roommate with the consent of your landlord. You may have an action against the roommate that vacated as well.
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More than likely you will have to refinance the loan. The other option would be to contact the current lender and see if they will allow you to assume the loan and release the other party. In either case a new deed would have to be drawn conveying the property from him to you.
There are many lenders in the area that can help you with this.
Best of luck.
This answer does not constitute legal advice and does not and is not intended to create an attorney-client relationship. The law...
I would tend to agree with the other attorney. However I would also suggest that you get in touch with your divorce attorney if you have one, if not that you retain one and determine if there is some agreement that you and your soon to be ex can enter into now that would guarantee that he have no claim to the property during the divorce proceedings. Without that you certainly open yourself up to the possibility of him having an interest in the newly acquired property.
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He cannot force you to leave the TV. He will need to bring an action in the appropriate court and get a judgment for rent owed in order to legally collect any funds. Though like the first attorney suggested...you may be better off making a deal now, rather than getting caught up in court and having all the expenses associated with same.
Though you are not required to have an attorney, one could certainly be helpful to you and getting you the information you desire. You can find one by searching online or by contacting the Bar Association for the State of New Hampshire.
It would be almost impossible to value your case at this time. Many factors contribute to the value. Most important is to continue medical treatment and not make a specific claim for damages until your treating physician determines that you are at a medical end result. Consult with an attorney who can put the negligent party on notice and assist you with formulating a plan to resolve this matter.
Your LLC Operating Agreement should dictate how the sale should be handled. Presumably you were issued LLC Unit Membership certificates when you formed the LLC. On the back of those certificates there is typically language that you can fill in the blanks to that will effect the transfer of the ownership. If you dont have them you will need to have some made up. You should then have a change of registered agent form and change of business address form filled out and sent into the Sec. of...
There are a variety of methods with which you can accomplish this goal. I would speak to an estate planning attorney in your area and discuss the benefits and drawbacks to a revocable trust. A lot of states also allow you to deed the property today and retain a life estate for yourself. There are ups and downs to both methods.
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