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Phoenix Foreclosure Lawyer, Arizona


Roger K. Spencer

Commercial Real Estate, Foreclosure, Real Estate
Status:  In Good Standing           

Ronald H. Moore

Bankruptcy Litigation, Foreclosure, Workers' Compensation
Status:  In Good Standing           

Kirk Guinn

Bankruptcy & Debt, Bankruptcy, Reorganization, Credit & Debt, Foreclosure
Status:  In Good Standing           

FREE CONSULTATION 

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Ronald M Horwitz

Bankruptcy, Workout, Foreclosure, Children's Rights
Status:  In Good Standing           

Amy Delaplace Howland

Corporate, Mediation, Foreclosure, Banking & Finance
Status:  In Good Standing           

Steven Joseph Brown

Bankruptcy & Debt, Bankruptcy, Litigation, Foreclosure
Status:  In Good Standing           

Christopher H. Bayley

Bankruptcy, Banking & Finance, Foreclosure, Reorganization
Status:  In Good Standing           

Steven D Nemecek

Bankruptcy, Foreclosure, Credit & Debt, Litigation
Status:  In Good Standing           

Katherine O Cheney

Real Estate, Bankruptcy, Foreclosure, Landlord-Tenant
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  17 Years

Kevin Robert Heaphy

Litigation, Labor Disputes, Foreclosure, Securities Fraud
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  10 Years

800-923-0641

Free Help: Use This Form or Call 800-943-8690

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800-943-8690

Free Help: Use This Form or Call 800-943-8690

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Easily find Phoenix Foreclosure Lawyers and Phoenix Foreclosure Law Firms. For more attorneys, search all Real Estate areas including Timeshare, Construction, Eminent Domain, Land Use & Zoning, Landlord-Tenant and Other Real Estate attorneys.

LEGAL TERMS

RUNNING WITH THE LAND

A phrase used in property law to describe a right or duty that remains with a piece of property no matter who owns it. For example, the duty to allow a public b... (more...)
A phrase used in property law to describe a right or duty that remains with a piece of property no matter who owns it. For example, the duty to allow a public beach access path across waterfront property would most likely pass from one owner of the property to the next.

CONSTRUCTIVE EVICTION

When a landlord provides housing that is so substandard that a landlord has legally evicted the tenant. For example, if the landlord refuses to provide heat or ... (more...)
When a landlord provides housing that is so substandard that a landlord has legally evicted the tenant. For example, if the landlord refuses to provide heat or water or refuses to clean up an environmental health hazard, the tenant has the right to move out and stop paying rent, without incurring legal liability for breaking the lease.

PERMANENT RESIDENT

A non-U.S. citizen who has been given permission to make his or her permanent home in the United States. If you acquire permanent residence, you will be issued ... (more...)
A non-U.S. citizen who has been given permission to make his or her permanent home in the United States. If you acquire permanent residence, you will be issued a green card to prove it. The terms permanent resident and 'green card holder' mean exactly the same thing. You cannot be a permanent resident without a green card and you cannot have a green card without being a permanent resident. As a permanent resident, you may travel as much as you like, but your place of residence must be the United States and you must keep that residence on a permanent basis. If you leave the United States and stay away for more than a year, you risk losing your green card.

ADVERSE POSSESSION

A means by which one can legally take another's property without paying for it. The requirements for adversely possessing property vary between states, but usua... (more...)
A means by which one can legally take another's property without paying for it. The requirements for adversely possessing property vary between states, but usually include continuous and open use for a period of five or more years and paying taxes on the property in question.

IP

See intellectual property law.

MEMORANDUM

(1) An informal written document. A memorandum may be used in any number of circumstances, but most lawyers are best acquainted with the interoffice memorandum-... (more...)
(1) An informal written document. A memorandum may be used in any number of circumstances, but most lawyers are best acquainted with the interoffice memorandum--a document prepared by a junior associate in a law office or a judge's law clerk outlining the facts, procedural elements and legal arguments involved in a particular legal matter. These memos are reviewed by senior lawyers and judges who use them to decide how to proceed with the case. (2) Any written record, including a letter or note, that proves that a contract exists between two parties. This type of memo may be enough to validate an oral (spoken) contract that would otherwise be unenforceable because of the statute of frauds. (Under the statute of frauds, an oral contract is invalid if it can't be completed within one year from the date the contract is made.)

DEED IN LIEU (OF FORECLOSURE)

A means of escaping an overly burdenome mortgage. If a homeowner can't make the mortgage payments and can't find a buyer for the house, many lenders will accept... (more...)
A means of escaping an overly burdenome mortgage. If a homeowner can't make the mortgage payments and can't find a buyer for the house, many lenders will accept ownership of the property in place of the money owed on the mortgage. Even if the lender won't agree to accept the property, the homeowner can prepare a quitclaim deed that unilaterally transfers the homeowner's property rights to the lender.

SEVERANCE PAY

Funds, usually amounting to one or two months' salary, frequently offered by employers to workers who are laid off. No law compels employers to provide severanc... (more...)
Funds, usually amounting to one or two months' salary, frequently offered by employers to workers who are laid off. No law compels employers to provide severance pay, although the employer may be legally obligated to do so if it was promised in a contract or employees' handbook.

INURE

To take effect, or to benefit someone. In property law, the term means 'to vest.' For example, Jim buys a beach house that includes the right to travel across t... (more...)
To take effect, or to benefit someone. In property law, the term means 'to vest.' For example, Jim buys a beach house that includes the right to travel across the neighbor's property to get to the water. That right of way is said, cryptically, 'to inure to the benefit of Jim.'