I wouldn't say null and void, but certainly fight able, especially if you have the real owner come to court.
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Have the deed examined by an property law attorney. Doubtful it is "null and void" without some action begin taking against the owner, but it could help you. Or, you could just move and avoid the legal expense.
We do not have a client/attorney relationship until you make an appointment, we discuss your case face to face, I accept a retainer, and we explictly agree to enter into representation.
I am not a MI attorney, laws vary from state to state, therefore you should always consult a local attorney.
It is impossible to answer your question with the brief facts provided.
Has a court declared a deed "null and void" - or is that your personal opinion?
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When something as valuable as real estate is at issue, at least a consultation with a real estate attorney should be sought for the sake of talking details.
Please let me know if I can help further. Best of luck!
I agree with my colleagues. If you are the one at the property and the deed giving you the right to be there has been declared null and void, then it is very likely you can be evicted. If the eviction proceedings are proper, then whether you have a right to be there or not, you are going to lose your rights. If the deed GIVING you the right to be there is nullified, that does not strengthen your position.
I believe this is the second time you have posted on these facts and it is extremely difficult to decipher what is taking place. You really need to sit down with an attorney face to face to have your documents reviewed. In light of the proceedings at hand, I would suggest that happen, as soon as possible.
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