My landlord is selling his property without my knowledge what right do I have, house is already listed an has one offer pending at the moment
The new owner buys the property subject to your tenancy and cannot terminate it unless: 1. you are a month-to-month tenant and given sufficient written notice (30 or 60 days depending on where you are) as required by local law; 2. your written lease expires.See question
I have a civil judgment against a Maryland resident. I have served interrogatories in aid of execution on the Defendant. The Defendant failed to answer and failed to appear for an oral examination. I will continue to use the Court to compel ans...
No. Interrogatories are served to a party; not a third party. The court has no jurisdiction over Equifax. You really should hire an investigator to skip trace the defendant to find out potential assets, including bank accounts, employment, etc.See question
I ordered for a new AC system for my rental about 4 years ago. The unit has worked, but not very well, I have to call the guy almost every year. I have not had a chance to come to look at it until this year. I found the AC unit was manufactured in...
The statute of limitations for a breach of contract action in Maryland is 3 years from the date of the breach. The statute of limitations for fraud is 3 years from when you knew or should have known of the fraud. The argument against you most likely will be that you should've known something was wrong with the AC unit when it started giving you problems. However, you might want to consult with an attorney for a review of the facts to determine whether you still have options to pursue a claim.See question
I have a tenant that signed a 3 months lease I lived on the premises as well so the lease came and gone which was up early July so we been month to month since then she lost her job has been behind on rentName I repeat has been behind on rent what...
You either need to file a Complaint for Repossession for Failure to Pay Rent -- once that happens the court will post the notice, set a court date, and you then plead your case to the court that the tenant hasn't paid rent. If the court finds rent due and owing, the court will award a judgment of possession to you. After 4 business days you can then file a Petition for Warrant of Restitution to have the sheriff evict the tenant. The problem with this option is that, if the tenant comes up with the amount owed at any time before the eviction, the eviction must stop.
As a month to month tenant you can also give the tenant written notice that you are terminating the tenancy. Baltimore City requires 60 days written notice. If the tenant is still living at the premises after 60 days, you can file an action to evict the tenant.
The point is: you cannot evict the tenant without a court order -- otherwise it is an illegal eviction. My suggestion to you would be do file both the failure to pay rent action and give notice. That way you're doubly covered and have several options that will get the tenant off the premises.See question
There was a storm, the top of the tree snapped off from being too tall, it fell and crushed our fence which HOA got an estimate of $1900. I have contacted them asking to just pay for parts ($450) and I will take care of the labor. However they say...
Your HOA may or may not be responsible for the tree. If there was no notice of the tree being in such a state that it would fall and potentially cause injury, then the HOA would not be negligent in connection with maintaining it. Moreover, although you believe the tree was too tall does not necessarily mean that the tree posed any kind of risk for falling. Who's to say what a "proper" height is? You'd need the opinion of an arborist to state whether the tree's height was unusual tall and thus likely the reason why the tree fell. Sometimes trees break in storms but it does not mean that there was something wrong with the tree.
You'd do better in making a claim with your homeowners' insurance.See question
Defense counsel is informed that the Plaintiff has a heart related medical condition that may be aggravated by the deposition, despite that notice, defense counsel insists on taking the deposition. In the event the plaintiff suffers a serious medi...
No -- the opposing party does not bear liability. The Plaintiff brought a lawsuit against the defendant, and the defendant has every right to conduct discovery regarding the Plaintiff's claims -- including deposing the Plaintiff. Frankly speaking, by initiating the lawsuit the Plaintiff put him/herself in a position to have to deal with this kind of stress. Indeed, if the Plaintiff fails to appear for a deposition then the Defense counsel could file a motion for sanctions.See question
Deposit twice. Bank manager said they believed I was floating. I don't know what to do at this point. None of my accounts are negative so I am confused.
You don't give enough information here. If you're writing bad checks without money to cover the funds, then the bank generally can take whatever measures it deems appropriate against you, including closing the account.See question
I gave $18,000 to a friend in Sep 2012, and it's going to be three years in Sep, he never paid any amount back. I have a signed promissory note and email communications as evidence. What would be the best way to collect the money from him. We both...
My colleague's advice is spot on. I'd add this though -- getting a judgment is the easy part. Collecting on it could very well be a different story. If your friend has no money to pay the judgment or no assets, bank accounts, etc. from which to collect, the judgment might not be worth the paper on which its printed. Nevertheless, for that sum of money, pursuing a judgment is a good idea. Consult an attorney for more guidance.See question