New Haven Real Estate Lawyer, Connecticut


Andrew M Amendola Lawyer

Andrew M Amendola

VERIFIED
Estate, Accident & Injury, Motor Vehicle, Criminal, Real Estate

Andrew Amendola proudly serves East Haven, CT and the neighboring communities in the areas of estate, accident and injury, motor vehicle, criminal def... (more)

Robert K Walsh Lawyer

Robert K Walsh

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Estate, Lawsuit & Dispute, Real Estate, Traffic

Practicing lawyer for over 40 years in various areas of law, including criminal law,family law, estate and probate law, real estate law, and general l... (more)

Michael W. Kennedy Lawyer

Michael W. Kennedy

VERIFIED
Consumer Rights, Foreclosure, Consumer Bankruptcy, Credit & Debt, Garnishment

Michael graduated from Albertus Magnus College in 1995, receiving his Bachelor of Arts in Sociology and Social Work. Afterward, Michael attended Quinn... (more)

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203-208-2145

Karen A. Fisher Lawyer

Karen A. Fisher

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Landlord-Tenant, Car Accident, Elder Law, Family Law

Attorney Fisher is a graduate of Quinnipiac College where she earned a Bachelor of Arts Degree in Legal Studies with a Minor in Political science in 1... (more)

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David Gregg Volman Lawyer

David Gregg Volman

VERIFIED
Family Law, Bankruptcy, Real Estate, Personal Injury, Criminal

In 1987, I joined the law firm of Kleban & Samor in Southport, Connecticut as an associate. In 1989, I joined the law firm of Yudkin & Young in Shelto... (more)

Robert W. Lynch

Real Estate, Wills & Probate, Estate Planning, Corporate
Status:  In Good Standing           

Timothy W. Crowley

Estate Administration, Estate Planning, Family Law, Real Estate
Status:  In Good Standing           

Russell A. Green

Corporate, Employment, Land Use & Zoning, Professional Malpractice
Status:  In Good Standing           

Jeffrey E. McGuinness

Corporate, Construction
Status:  In Good Standing           

Nancy Fitzpatrick Myers

Family Law, Corporate, Estate Planning, Real Estate
Status:  In Good Standing           

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LEGAL TERMS

LIABILITY INSURANCE COVERAGE

Compensation to third parties who are injured or whose property is damaged due to the fault of the insurance holder. You may have liability insurance for your c... (more...)
Compensation to third parties who are injured or whose property is damaged due to the fault of the insurance holder. You may have liability insurance for your car or your home, or to cover actions you take in the course of your profession. Liability polices are sometimes called 'third-party policies.'

QUITCLAIM DEED

A deed that transfers whatever ownership interest the transferor has in a particular property. The deed does not guarantee anything about what is being transfer... (more...)
A deed that transfers whatever ownership interest the transferor has in a particular property. The deed does not guarantee anything about what is being transferred, however. For example, a divorcing husband may quitclaim his interest in certain real estate to his ex-wife, officially giving up any legal interest in the property. Compare grant deed.

HEIR

One who receives property from someone who has died. While the traditional meaning includes only those who had a legal right to the deceased person's property, ... (more...)
One who receives property from someone who has died. While the traditional meaning includes only those who had a legal right to the deceased person's property, modern usage includes anyone who receives property from the estate of a deceased person.

INDISPENSABLE PARTY

A person or entity (such as a corporation) that must be included in a lawsuit in order for the court to render a final judgment that will be just to everyone co... (more...)
A person or entity (such as a corporation) that must be included in a lawsuit in order for the court to render a final judgment that will be just to everyone concerned. For example, if a person sues his neighbors to force them to prune a tree that poses a danger to his house, he must name all owners of the neighboring property in the suit.

BEQUEST

The legal term for personal property (anything but real estate) left in a will.

JUROR

A person who serves on a jury. Lists of potential jurors are obtained from sources such as voter registration rolls and department of motor vehicles' lists. In ... (more...)
A person who serves on a jury. Lists of potential jurors are obtained from sources such as voter registration rolls and department of motor vehicles' lists. In most states, employers are prohibited from discriminating against employees who are called for jury duty--that is, they cannot demote or fire an employee for serving. And a few states require that the employer continue to pay the absent employee. Individuals who are selected to serve on a jury receive from the court a very small fee for their time and sometimes the cost of traveling from home to court.

ESCHEAT

The forfeit of all property to the state when a person dies without heirs.

NONCOMPETITION AGREEMENT

An agreement, generally included in an employment contract or a contract for the sale of a business, where one party agrees not to compete with the other party ... (more...)
An agreement, generally included in an employment contract or a contract for the sale of a business, where one party agrees not to compete with the other party for a specific period of time and within a particular area. Salespeople, for example, often sign noncompetition agreements that prevent them from using the contacts gained by one employer to benefit another employer. Or a salesperson may sign what is known as a 'noncompete,' agreeing not to sell within a particular area, or even work in the same type of business. In some states, such as California, courts view noncompetition agreements with disfavor and will not enforce them unless the restrictions are very narrow. In other states, courts routinely uphold them.

EASEMENT

A right to use another person's real estate for a specific purpose. The most common type of easement is the right to travel over another person's land, known as... (more...)
A right to use another person's real estate for a specific purpose. The most common type of easement is the right to travel over another person's land, known as a right of way. In addition, property owners commonly grant easements for the placement of utility poles, utility trenches, water lines or sewer lines. The owner of property that is subject to an easement is said to be 'burdened' with the easement, because he or she is not allowed to interfere with its use. For example, if the deed to John's property permits Sue to travel across John's main road to reach her own home, John cannot do anything to block the road. On the other hand, Sue cannot do anything that exceeds the scope of her easement, such as widening the roadway.