the rest will on payments,, thank you sue
You need a real estate attorney that understands seller financing and "real estate contracts" as opposed to a traditional purchase and sale agreement.See question
Hello, We just sold our home. It went through the inspection. However after the buyer moved in, they've discovered some patches molding in the corner of the room where we used to have a computer desk. We were not aware of this and didn't report...
Generally speaking, the law in Washington is buyer beware. Did the buyer have an inspection? Did their inspector note any issues with moisture or mold? These are important questions. If you truly had no knowledge of the issue, it is unlikely that you would be responsible. Nevertheless, you may wish to discuss the matter with an attorney because your contract documents and the seller's disclosure statement, frequently referred to as "Form 17", that you should have completed may have an impact on the analysis.See question
I'm starting a real estate LLC and I'd like to have someone that will provide a level of security for my business in the event of a tenant suing me. Where should I go and what would this cost?
Find an attorney that is knowledgeable in landlord/tenant and business law. They should be able to assist you with formation and documentation of your business entity as well as preparation of a lease agreement and other documents you will need. Spend the money up-front to have your forms reviewed and to be sure that you act in compliance with all applicable laws. This will likely save you money in the long run.See question
Can a business consultant assist with: (1) preparation of business license applications, (2) LLC/partnership/corporation operating agreements, (3) business-customer service agreements, or (4) employee agreements?
The business consultant would probably be crossing the line of practicing law without a license. Besdies that, if the consultant messes something up, they will be held to the standards of an attorney. The start-up needs an attorney. The consultant probably does too.See question
my dad granted my mom poa in 1954 , is it still good
A power of attorney is effective until either (1) it is revoked by the principal, (2) the principal dies, or (3) the document itself specifies some triggering event that terminates the authority granted by the power of attorney. If none of these have occurred, then it is still in effect.See question
She has been making monthly payments and is only 5 days late on this months payment. The collection agency sent a very nasty worded letter threatening to suspend her license if she doesn't make a double payment in the next 48hrs.
I agree with the previous response. The short answer is; the DOL may suspend an individual's driver's license if they did not meet the financial responsibity/insurance requirements and subsequently breach payment arrangements that they have entered into.See question
I am selling to big retail store and need to know what to look for in the agreement and what type of lawyer should I be looking for to assist me in interpreting the agreement and making sure I will not be losing money when selling through them.
It would be impossible to tell you everything that you need to watch out for. You should consult with an attorney that practices business law. They will need to review the agreement and discuss the facts with you before they can give you any whortwhile advice.See question
She is quite elderly, almost blind and can barely get around. There is no current plan to move her, but we feel the house should be put in our names.
A bill of sale will not accomplish what you are seeking to do. Transferring ownership of the property will require a deed. It may require the payment of excise tax. What you are suggesting may result in gift tax liability. If you mother is elderly and blind, you need to be aware of issue surrounding elder abuse. It is best that you speak to an attorney. It is also best that your mother speak to an attorney.See question
I had a verbal contract with grandparents for borrowing 1200.00. I explained to them that I would have the money to pay them in March. when the time came to pay them I was asked if I would help paint their house instead. I agreed. I did some work ...
Yes, they can take you to court. Oral contracts are enforceable. They will have to prove what the terms of the contract were. It sounds like you agreed to a modification to the terms or an accord and satisfaction, but then they renegged on the modification. Regardless, if they loaned you the money, and you have not paid them back or provided something in return that they agreed to, you still owe them and they can take you to court.See question