The condo is debt free in ga. What is required forms, etc.?
Yes, you can. You'd need to prepare and record a quitclaim deed. Still, I recommend using an attorney just to make sure that it's done correctly. I doubt that it would be very expensive, and it would be worth it for your peace of mind.
(I am an inactive member in good standing of the State Bar of Georgia. This answer is not intended as legal advice, nor is it intended to create an attorney-client relationship.)See question
We have tried to work with our lender but have met a lot of resistance. We have been told to just walk-away. Is this good advice?
Certainly this is a very difficult decision. It is also a very fact-specific and personal one, and I believe most lawyers would be hesitant to advise you in an online forum.
It sounds as if you are inquiring about the possibility of a deficiency judgment if you just walk away. Although in Arizona a lender can obtain a deficiency, Arizona law protects borrowers from deficiencies in many instances. For example, one section of the foreclosure law protects borrowers against deficiency judgments where there is a single or dual-family dwelling on 2 1/2 acres or less where the loan is "purchase money" (i.e., used to pay the purchase price of the property).There are other statutory sections that provide certain deficiency protections as well.
To make an informed decision, I believe you should consult with an experienced foreclosure attorney in your state for guidance. Good luck to you.
(I am not licensed in Arizona. This answer is intended as a general discussion and is not meant to be construed as legal advice or to create an attorney-client relationship.)See question
of assignment are after filling date? how does the plaintiff prove he holds the original note? What if plaintiff admits he lost the note?
Your questions are too involved for an online answer, and the case law for each state is different. Generally speaking, it appears that Florida judges are open to arguments regarding retroactive assignments (see Jeff-Ray Corp. v. Jacobson, 566 So. 2d 885 (Fla. Dist. Ct. App. 1990) (where mortgage assignment was not made until four months after case was filed, plaintiff did not have standing and was required to file new action).
Notes are negotiable instruments; their enforceability is governed by the Uniform Commercial Code. I won't go into it here, but the Code provides for such things as "lost note affidavits" that a plaintiff can produce in an attempt to show that the original note was lost or destroyed. If the documentation is genuine, the plaintiff could potentially maintain a foreclosure suit.
I suggest meeting with a Florida foreclosure attorney as soon as possible to discuss your case. Your state has many fine lawyers who are on the cutting edge of foreclosure litigation; I recommend doing a little research to find one who has succeeded on motions to dismiss for lack of standing.
(I am not licensed in FL. This answer is not to be construed as specific legal advice for your situation and is not intended to create an attorney-client relationship.)See question
My question involves a foreclosure in the State of: Washington I was granted a Home Modification in June. The payment went down from about $2500 to about $1500. The next month (July) I filed for BK in July-mortgage was discharged in Oct. I did ...
I agree that a Chapter 13 could help you if the bank decides to accelerate and foreclose. But before you do that, you should definitely try talking to your loan servicer and tell the servicer that you had termporary setback and you'd like to get back on track. The servicer may work with you. Of course, without seeing the modification papers it's hard to say what will happen, but it doesn't hurt to try.
(Please note that this answer is not intended to create an attorney-client relationship.)See question
Last year, I owed Sallie Mae over $56,000. My monthly payments were more than I could afford, so I applied, and was granted, an IBR. I paid this new amount, every month, on time. But the interest is more than I make a year. When the IBR expired, ...
I do not recommend letting a student loan go into default. The government has powerful tools at its disposal to use against defaulting borrowers, such as garnishments and tax refund offsets.
Student loans are rarely dischargeable in bankruptcy, but bankruptcy can sometimes still help because allows the debtor to discharge other debts. The discharge then frees up room in the budget to make the loan payments. It sounds as if you may be a candidate for Chapter 7, particularly since you have few assets. However, you don't say how much consumer debt you have. If it's very little, bankruptcy may not do much for you.
I would recommend seeing a bankruptcy attorney in your area for a consultation.See question
I have a vacant condo in illinois, that currently is behind in payments, I am attempting a short sale. In the event that the short-sale does not work, and foreclosure occurs, and the lender seeks a deficiency judgement what are my options? My conc...
I agree with the previous two posters. One more thing that you should know is that even where the lender doesn't seek a deficiency judgment, the fact that there is a potential deficiency out there can negatively affect your credit. Depending on your situation, you may also wish to consider a Chapter 7 if the bank forecloses. As the other posters noted, your 401k would be exempt. And you can potentially keep your other property, both real and personal, if the property is exempt by statute or has no potential to pay creditors if sold. (For example, you may own a couple of investment properties that are underwater or have very little equity.)
This answer is not intended to create an attorney-client relationship.See question
The title company attorney is not able to negotiate deficiency amounts. The lender wants a full repay of $30K. I have a special needs child, I don't have the money?
I would suggest getting a real estate attorney to negotiate for you. However, one thing that you should know is that no attorney can guarantee results. The result depends on who holds the second mortgage (some lenders just have a policy of not releasing the lien), as well as your financial situation (to complete a short sale, you have to submit financials to the lender). To release its lien, the lender may require you to sign a note for all or some of the loan amount or bring a lump sum to the closing table.
(This answer is not intended to create an attorney-client relationship.)See question
I have 5 mortgages with the same lender and I believe they are missapplying payments, They refuse to meet with me and we are now in the late stages of a foreclosure. Will I ever get a chance to prove my case. This has been going on for 13 minths...
I agree that you must answer the foreclosure. Get an attorney to defend it; it sounds as if you'll need discovery to straighten out the issue of what you owe.
In the meantime, send a Qualified Written Request (QWR) to the lender immediately.The lender is required by RESPA (a federal statute) to answer it within 60 days. Google the term and I'm sure you'll find some sample letters on the Internet.See question
I was employed for 12 yrs by a company that I was forced to leave when my unpaid & personal leave was denied (ie, never submitted by the DM for approval to our unpaid leave dept) after I had a premature baby in Sept. I tendered my resignation aft...
Employers are not required to give paid vacation, but if you had vacation that was available to you to use on your last day of employment had you not left the company (and it sounds as if you did), you are entitled to be paid for your unused vacation. The Illinois Wage Payment and Collection Act specifies that an employee who leaves without having taken all vacation time (as well as personal holidays) must be paid the dollar equivalent of the vacation time.
You should contact the IL Dept. of Labor to file a wage claim.
With regard to the FMLA denial, I'm curious as to why you say you can't prove it. I'd recommend a consultation with an employment attorney to discuss your situation.
(Note: This answer is not intended to create an attorney-client relationship.)See question
I have mortgage on the home in the amount of $344000.00. I have bought this home for $380000.00. Invested $90000.00 to remodel this older home. Now homes alike are selling for $240000.00. I am not having a heardship,,I am current on the paymenst ...
I agree with the previous answer. If you are having no trouble paying the mortgage and you have good credit, you may be able to refinance with another company. The people that you know who stopped paying their mortgage may not have gotten a refinance, but some sort of loan workout as an alternative to foreclosure.
If you are thinking about walking away from the home, you may want to try for a short sale. If you find a willing buyer, perhaps you can sell the home for less than what you owe.See question