Your I-94 card that you receive with each entry into the US will tell you how long you are able to stay per visit. Your visa simply permits you to enter the country over the course of 5 years, but it doesn't mean that you are able to stay within the US continuously for 5 years. Typically you are only permitted to stay a maximum of 6 months per entry.
Many times a bank will require a separate banking resolution so that you can designate who is authorized to sign on behalf of the corporation. In all instances, you will need your taxpayer ID number, which is used to file your tax return each year (this is different than your state corporation number). If you go to the bank where you would like to open the account (or call them), they will give you a list of documents which you need to provide.
If you need your taxpayer ID number (EIN or...
It is important to review your HOA's CC&R in detail regarding this issue. CC&Rs typically state that the HOA has the right to enter common areas for repairs during reasonable hours, and will require that the HOA provide you with advance notice of the entry (except in the event of an emergency).
Yes, the parties can draft a reciprocal easement agreement and have it recorded with the county recorder. This will entail obtaining a legal description of the easement areas that will be attached as exhibits to the easement, which can be prepared by a surveyor.
Yes, you can obtain an E-3 visa for part time employment. The salary range depends on the company's industry, the position offered, and the region of employment. Please feel free to reach out with anymore questions.
I agree with my colleagues. In my experience working in deals across the country, I've never encountered an NDA having to be notarized. Having a document notarized serves to verify the identity of the party signing the document. Perhaps you can work it out if there is an underlying issue of trust between the parties. If not, getting an NDA notarized should not be a deal breaker.
I agree with my colleague. A passive investment in residential real estate (i.e., buying a house) is not enough to qualify you for a green card in the US. Consult with an immigration attorney regarding your options.
I agree with my colleagues. You will definitely want to speak with/retain a real estate attorney specializing in litigation. You may miss something critical to your case by undertaking this on your own.
Yes, the contract would definitely control in this instance. But part of what your asking is what is the seller's logic behind pushing this contingency removal. When a seller gives a buyer a contingency, the seller is taking a risk that the buyer can walk at any point without any harm while the seller loses out on other potential buyers on the market in addition to opportunities that the sale proceeds might be used for (e.g., the closing of this house might be holding up the purchase of...
Generally speaking, it is difficult to break a lease for the reason you have stated. Commercial landlords rarely let a tenant walk away from a lease without an agreement as to the terms and conditions of such lease termination. If the tenant chooses to "walk" early, the landlord does have the right to sue the tenant for damages; and in many cases, if the lease was signed by an LLC, many landlords require a personal guarantee so that the landlord may recover damages from the principles of the...