Florida law, in fact the law in most states, provides for certain exceptions and extensions in the event of 'Acts of G-d' or 'force majeure' (Latin for an overwhelming force).
Real estate disputes are bound to arise after a major storm, especially one like Hurricane irma. Florida law, in fact the law in most states, provides for certain exceptions and extensions in the event of 'Acts of G-d' or 'force majeure' (Latin for an overwhelming force).
Construction law and insurance law need to be considered in the wake of Hurricane Irma. Many homeowners feel pressed to contract for home repairs quickly. Stop, think and take steps to protect your self and your rights.
The recent hurricane that swept through Florida left in its wake millions of people without power; people were stranded in flooded, destroyed homes; some are dealing with serious injuries and missing loved ones.
Many people are aware that, in 2013, the Florida legislature shortened the period within which a lender must start a suit for the mortgage deficiency from five years to one year. What is a 'mortgage deficiency?' This is essentially defined as the amount a court determines is the difference between the value of the real property at the time it is sold and conveyed by the Clerk after the entry of foreclosure judgment and the total amount owed on the mortgage at that time.
Commercial leasing in Florida - Are you a landlord or tenant of a business lease? Municipal governments across Florida just scored a touchdown, but state legislators dropped the ball big time. Recent legislation hurts, rather than helps, Florida businesses -- especially start-up enterprises and small businesses paying commercial rents.
Florida commercial leases trip up many a landlord and many a business tenant. Here's an important point regarding one of many stark differences between a residential and a commercial lease: Commercial lease tenants are accorded fewer consumer protections if things go wrong down the road.
Real Estate Litigation -- nobody wants to be there but sometimes it's the only answer. Large-scale real estate transactions in Florida can go sour for any number of reasons, ranging from allegations that a party has failed to perform to claims of fraud, breach of contract, survey and title problems, the list is endless.