Buying a home is one of the biggest personal and financial decisions you will ever make.
Buying a home is exciting, but before you can move in, there are some important details that deserve your full and undivided attention.
Property ownership is a large part of the American Dream, and Florida is a great place to realize it. The real estate market in the Sunshine State has been doing well for years, and laws that protect homeowners are among the best in the country.
No one wants to find themselves tied up in real estate litigation, but there could come a point when you have no choice but to fight back.
Real estate is still considered a quintessential part of the American Dream. Owning and managing property is one of the main ways to increase income and launch a family into a new economic class.
The owners of Dania Farms have just settled a legal battle with Broward County, to the tune of $42 million plus fees. The suit claimed that the Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport resulted in frequent flooding of the farm's 38 acres.
Many kinds of litigation revolve around real estate and connected issues in the state of Florida. One of the causes for a jury trial may be the alleged bad faith of a property insurer.
If you're looking to purchase a condo, then some legal experts warn that you should be cautious to see if either your co-op, bank or condo board requires you to take out insurance before you close on its purchase.
Melbourne, Florida, has many lovely homes, but even the best of them could use a new coat of paint from time to time. That might sound easy: Choose a pretty color of paint, buy a pretty color of paint and apply a pretty color of paint. However, if your community has a busybody committee, formally known as a community homeowner's association or HOA, you will need to follow some rules to avoid real estate litigation.
The bustling metropolis of Melbourne, Florida, is home to a booming real estate market. Deals are made every day for properties big and small, ranging from single-family homes to towering commercial buildings. Each of those deals involves contracts, inspectors, buyers, sellers and often many contractors and subcontractors too. With all those people involved, it is inevitable that someone will wind up on a different page from someone else regarding price, building quality, property maintenance or any number of other issues. When that happens, real estate litigation tends to happen to, as the involved parties seek a legal remedy to their disagreement.