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Warren V. Norred Lawyer

Warren V. Norred

VERIFIED
Civil Rights, Bankruptcy, Construction, Administrative Law, Government
Admitted to all Texas courts, and the Fifth, Ninth, and Federal Circuit, and the Supreme Court.

Warren V. Norred is an attorney with experience in bankruptcy, intellectual property and litigation. Mr. Norred earned his Bachelor in Electrical Engi... (more)

Roger Lee Hurlbut Lawyer

Roger Lee Hurlbut

VERIFIED
Employment, Construction, Business, Residential Real Estate, Commercial Real Estate
DEDICATED TO SOLVING LEGAL PROBLEMS AND RESOLVING CIVIL DISPUTES

Mr. Hurlbut has over thirty years of experience in representing clients in both Federal and Texas state courts, from commencement of a suit through tr... (more)

Jeffrey Howard Rasansky Lawyer

Jeffrey Howard Rasansky

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Medical Malpractice, Dispute Resolution, Premises Liability, Nursing Home, Business

Trial lawyer Jeffrey Rasansky (the founding attorney of Rasansky Law Firm) is an aggressive, dedicated Dallas attorney who prides himself on the level... (more)

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800-810-5021

Louis  Cole Lawyer

Louis Cole

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Real Estate, Business, Business Organization, Merger & Acquisition

Louis Cole attended Baylor University and graduated from the Baylor School of Law. He is currently a member of the State Bar of Texas and the Dallas B... (more)

Michael Raymond Cramer Lawyer

Michael Raymond Cramer

Business, Business Organization, Collection, Construction, Civil & Human Rights

Mr. Cramer grew up in the piney woods of Mt. Vernon, East Texas before moving to Mesquite, where he graduated from High School in 1986. Following high... (more)

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855-982-7199

George Tobin Wommack Lawyer

George Tobin Wommack

Real Estate, Corporate, Banking & Finance
Maurice E. Klein Lawyer

Maurice E. Klein

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Real Estate, Estate, Lawsuit & Dispute, Business, Power of Attorney

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800-916-3071

Aaron Alan Herbert Lawyer
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Aaron Alan Herbert
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Aaron Alan Herbert

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Aaron Alan Herbert is a Top Attorney Award winner at Attorney.com. Only 5% have the elite qualifications. Click the badge for more info.
VERIFIED
DUI-DWI, Animal Bite, Premises Liability, Nursing Home, Mass Torts

For over a decade he has shown an unwavering commitment to clients who were seriously injured by major accidents and industrial catastrophes. During t... (more)

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800-798-2671

Michael E. Robinson Lawyer

Michael E. Robinson

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Accident & Injury, Bankruptcy & Debt, Estate, Real Estate, Litigation

Michael E. (Mike) Robinson is an experienced litigation attorney concentrating in commercial and residential real estate, legal malpractice and client... (more)

Kris Landrith

Accident & Injury, Real Estate, Corporate, Business, Estate
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LEGAL TERMS

CONTRACT

A legally binding agreement involving two or more people or businesses (called parties) that sets forth what the parties will or will not do. Most contracts tha... (more...)
A legally binding agreement involving two or more people or businesses (called parties) that sets forth what the parties will or will not do. Most contracts that can be carried out within one year can be either oral or written. Major exceptions include contracts involving the ownership of real estate and commercial contracts for goods worth $500 or more, which must be in writing to be enforceable. (See statute of frauds.) A contract is formed when competent parties -- usually adults of sound mind or business entities -- mutually agree to provide each other some benefit (called consideration), such as a promise to pay money in exchange for a promise to deliver specified goods or services or the actual delivery of those goods and services. A contract normally requires one party to make a reasonably detailed offer to do something -- including, typically, the price, time for performance and other essential terms and conditions -- and the other to accept without significant change. For example, if I offer to sell you ten roses for $5 to be delivered next Thursday and you say 'It's a deal,' we've made a valid contract. On the other hand, if one party fails to offer something of benefit to the other, there is no contract. For example, if Maria promises to fix Josh's car, there is no contract unless Josh promises something in return for Maria's services.

HOMESTEAD

(1) The house in which a family lives, plus any adjoining land and other buildings on that land. (2) Real estate which is not subject to the claims of creditors... (more...)
(1) The house in which a family lives, plus any adjoining land and other buildings on that land. (2) Real estate which is not subject to the claims of creditors as long as it is occupied as a home by the head of the household. After the head of the family dies, homestead laws often allow the surviving spouse or minor children to live on the property for as long as they choose. (3) Land acquired out of the public lands of the United States. The term 'homesteaders' refers to people who got their land by settling it and making it productive, rather than purchasing it outright.

TORTIOUS INTERFERENCE

The causing of harm by disrupting something that belongs to someone else -- for example, interfering with a contractual relationship so that one party fails to ... (more...)
The causing of harm by disrupting something that belongs to someone else -- for example, interfering with a contractual relationship so that one party fails to deliver goods on time.

CONSIDERATION

The basis of a contract. Consideration is a benefit or right for which the parties to a contract must bargain; the contract is founded on an exchange of one for... (more...)
The basis of a contract. Consideration is a benefit or right for which the parties to a contract must bargain; the contract is founded on an exchange of one form of consideration for another. Consideration may be a promise to perform a certain act -- for example, a promise to fix a leaky roof -- or a promise not to do something, such as build a second story on a house that will block the neighbor's view. Whatever its particulars, consideration must be something of value to the people who are making the contract.

SETBACK

The distance between a property boundary and a building. A minimum setback is usually required by law.

SEVERABILITY CLAUSE

A provision in a contract that preserves the rest of the contract if a portion of it is invalidated by a court. Without a severability clause, a decision by the... (more...)
A provision in a contract that preserves the rest of the contract if a portion of it is invalidated by a court. Without a severability clause, a decision by the court finding one part of the contract unenforceable would invalidate the entire document.

SERVIENT TENEMENT

Property that is subject to use by another for a specific purpose. For example, a beachfront house that has a public walkway to the beach on its premises would ... (more...)
Property that is subject to use by another for a specific purpose. For example, a beachfront house that has a public walkway to the beach on its premises would be a servient tenement.

EVIDENCE

The many types of information presented to a judge or jury designed to convince them of the truth or falsity of key facts. Evidence typically includes testimony... (more...)
The many types of information presented to a judge or jury designed to convince them of the truth or falsity of key facts. Evidence typically includes testimony of witnesses, documents, photographs, items of damaged property, government records, videos and laboratory reports. Rules that are as strict as they are quirky and technical govern what types of evidence can be properly admitted as part of a trial. For example, the hearsay rule purports to prevent secondhand testimony of the 'he said, she said' variety, but the existence of dozens of exceptions often means that hairsplitting lawyers can find a way to introduce such testimony into evidence. See also admissible evidence, inadmissible evidence.

ELECTRONIC SIGNATURE

A paperless method of entering into an electronic contract. To 'sign' a contract electronically, a person may be asked to click an 'I Accept' button or use a 'k... (more...)
A paperless method of entering into an electronic contract. To 'sign' a contract electronically, a person may be asked to click an 'I Accept' button or use a 'key' to encrypt (scramble) information that uniquely identifies the signer using a method called Public Key Infrastructure (PKI). Electronic signatures are as binding as those in ink.

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