If you are considering buying a property in New York, there will be a great deal of research that you need to conduct on the property. A very common issue is the instance in which a buyer discovers that the home has an improvement made to it without the proper permit in place. This can be very problematic for a potential buyer.
When you purchase a property in the state of New York, there will be clear boundary lines between your property and your neighbor's property. Even the smallest impediment on these lines can put your property is at a disadvantage.
One of the most important insurance policies you can buy as a homeowner is title insurance. This insurance will protect you if issues arise involving the title to your home. Let's discuss some common title issues that might affect your legal right to a property.
New York City is a big place where residents often find themselves living nose-to-nose with their neighbors. As such, it's possible to enter into disputes quite easily. One of the major problems is with fencing and property lines.
As a landlord, you want to choose your tenants carefully. You want to find a tenant who will respect your property and who you can work well with.
Boundary disputes are a problem that many people have with their neighbors. The good news is that it's normally fairly easy to determine where a boundary is.
An interesting problem for Shawnee Tubing Industries has erupted once again as the new owner and the current landlord, Shawnee Tubing Real Estate, have a dispute over the leasing agreement. STRE believes that the new owner of STI, American Industrial Acquisition Corporation, has not paid rent in five months.
Real-estate disputes are some of the most difficult and frustrating disputes to deal with. Why? The outcome can significantly impact either party's finances and future goals.
One unusual dispute you may never have thought you'd have is over landscaping. If you landscape on your own property, you likely don't think others have a right to tell you what you can and can't do, as long as you have a landscape that is reasonable and well-kept.
As someone who owns a co-op, it's a good idea for you to know what your contract entails. You may, at some point, end up having to pitch in for repairs or services that don't directly affect you. That's one risk of being part of a co-op.