In California, civil and criminal liability laws stipulate that individuals are expected to behave in ways which don’t jeopardize the safety of others or endangers them in any way. This expected reasonable duty of care stretches across nearly all situations and contexts: drivers must be careful and attentive when operating a vehicle, business owners must take precautions to ensure the safety of their employees and customers, and homeowners must do their due diligence in ensuring that their premises are safe and free of hazards.
When a property owner falls behind or is unable to make his/her mortgage payments on a property, the lender can choose to move forward with a foreclosure. In simple terms, this is the legal process that lenders follow when they want to reclaim a property or attempt to recoup their losses.
The foreclosure process can be lengthy and complicated. To help homeowners and other property owners navigate these stressful situations, we’re offering a quick and simplified overview of how the foreclosure process works in California. Don’t forget that for more in-depth discussions and tailored legal advice, you can always reach out to the experienced California real estate attorneys at DiJulio Law Group.
While we have discussed going to trial and fighting to preserve your personal property rights in any legal dispute, we haven’t spent as much time exploring mediation, an alternative route that carries significant benefits 30over litigation. In fact, many of the cases that we work with are resolved via mediation as we work to secure a favorable outcome for our clients.
Are you and your partner in the market for a house? While the prospect of owning a shared home with your boyfriend, girlfriend, spouse, or partner can be an exciting one, disputes and litigation between these parties are common. In the most typical scenario, a break up is usually the trigger for the dispute, which sees both parties going to court over who owns the property and/or what should be done with it.
Ownership disputes over the titles of real property are not uncommon, and these types of legal conflicts can quickly spiral out of control. Disputes of this nature often involve claims from a “silent” owner who is not officially on a title, or claims centering on an owner who should not have been on the title to begin with.