Probate litigation happens regularly after someone has died. There are times when an executor can be named personally. Representation is recommended for anyone who intends to file or defend a lawsuit.
Mediation is a non-litigation methods of resolving such disputes more peacefully and often more affordable, which your family may which to consider.
Oregon divides its sex offender list into "Predatory" and others, depending on the offense. Ordinarily, there's no duty to by either the apartment manager or offender to disclose the location of a sex offender and this would not invalidate your lease. If the offender was a predatory sex offender, the landlord could terminate the offender's lease.
However, if you made rental of the property conditioned upon the neighbor not being a sex offender, they knew that he was, they told you that he...
I'm a little confused by the fact that your "Roommate gave notice." If your roommate said the two of you were going to terminate your lease, that notice could provide the basis for eviction.
The rest of the details seem a bit confusing, but generally without some form of notice you cannot be asked to leave, but during the first year of a month-to-month tenancy all that's required is 30-days written notice. Whether the notice given is sufficient or whether there's a retaliation claim or Fair...
I do not know whether it applies to your situation, but you can be let out of your lease upon a 14 days notice based on your status as a victim of domestic violence, as defined by ORS 90.100. There is a form you can fill out at 90.453 subsection 3. See the link below.
If that does not apply to you, then the other attorneys are probably right, your remedy is to pay the lease termination fee or give 30 days notice if on a month-to-month lease. A lease termination fee is limited to 1.5x rent.
Assuming your security deposit is less than $10,000, you can sue your landlord in small claims court. Obviously, pictures and receipts and your email will be good evidence that you'll want to present. You can also hire an attorney to help bring litigation. In a commercial lease, you can only get your attorney fees as the prevailing party if your lease agreement allows for it. Whether or not you retain an attorney, it would likely be worthwhile to get a consultation to help evaluate your claims.
You should seek copies of the partnership agreement and corporation tax filings before attempting to evaluate the relative risk/reward of litigation or liquidation. An ownership right should come with some rights to share in profits, whether or not it's still being actively managed.
Of course litigation can be expensive--it can also be worth it. And the path toward litigation can open up negotiation paths that don't yet exist. You'll need to contact a lawyer to help you weigh those options....
Yes, liens junior to the foreclosed lien will be removed from the property. Unless it's the tax collector; they never lose priority. Also the property may be redeemed within the redemption period in which case so are the junior liens.
Unlawful entry and eviction include statutory damages claims for up to double the amount of rent owed. There are also statutory damages available for failure to dispose of personal property according to the statute based on double the property's value. If your landlord simply took everything, then he clearly did not follow these procedures.
As was stated by the other attorney, you probably need to talk with an attorney. I regularly work with tenants in the Linn/Benton area.
First, just receiving an eviction "notice" is not what puts a mark on your credit report. An FED must be filed in court and the landlord/property manager has to obtain an eviction judgment.
The credit reporting bureaus get the information from the courts. There's not really a way to expunge an eviction. A public record stays on your credit for up to seven years. I don't know of any such class or eviction process. If you're not to that point yet, talk with an attorney.
When you talk with a...
Changing this from a "fraud" question to a criminal defense question with hopes that you'll get better answers. I don't handle criminal matters, but the short answer is to talk to an attorney and be careful what you post online or say to anyone. Good luck.