REAL ESTATE DISPUTE? [Edited May 1, 2017]
Real Estate Disputes are bound to arise after any major storm. A little knowledge can help avoid expensive litigation. This blog attempts to provide broad brush guidance (and my opinions) as to Post Irma closing delays under FR/BAR agreements, specifically the FR/Bar Contract for Residential Sale and Purchase last revised June 2017. It's not possible to address every argument that might be made on both sides and this blog should not be construed as specific legal advice. If you find yourself in this predicament, contact our office. http://www.naplesattorney.net/
Real Estate Disputes and litigation are bound to arise after 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).
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).
For most people, $33,000 expended to prevail in a battle that would have settled for $500 would hardly constitute a win.
It's hardly unimaginable for disputes to occur with regularity -- even numbing frequency -- in a planned residential community in Naples or elsewhere in Florida. The sources of acrimony leading to argument and, sometimes, legal disputes -- between neighbors, between property owners and directing boards, between elected condo association members and so forth -- are myriad in any community where many residents dwell and a panoply of rules and regulations govern their conduct.
A fair playing field, right? Isn't that what is routinely stressed as being fundamentally important in the world of American business, whether it relates to relate estate or any other industry?
A media investigation from earlier this year that profiled multiple abuses committed by condominium associations across South Florida underscores the compelling need that condo owners can have when confronting the wrongful -- and, often, flatly unlawful -- behavior of homeowners boards.
A common real estate dispute concerns POSSESSION of the property. There are several real estate litigation remedies for recovering physical possession of real property from someone who is on your land or in your house, storefront or warehouse unlawfully, or improperly using it.