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Charles Kevin Martin Lawyer

Charles Kevin Martin

VERIFIED
Bankruptcy & Debt, Lawsuit & Dispute, Estate, Property Damage, Real Estate

I was born, raised and grew up in Orange County, getting married and raising three children within the local community. I graduated from the Universit... (more)

April Ramona Blackman Lawyer

April Ramona Blackman

VERIFIED
Accident & Injury, Employment, Workers' Compensation, Landlord-Tenant

April Blackman believes that by striving to acquire the most favorable results for her clients she will be able to maintain and restore dignity to the... (more)

Frank D. Granato Lawyer

Frank D. Granato

VERIFIED
Real Estate, Landlord-Tenant, Bankruptcy, Business, Wills & Probate

No need to hire a multitude of attorneys. My team of dedicated legal professionals is well-versed in many specialized areas. We will not advocate for... (more)

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CONTACT

800-958-1311

John  Vukmanovic Lawyer

John Vukmanovic

VERIFIED
Business, Commercial Real Estate, Employment, Intellectual Property, Commercial Leasing

John Vukmanovic is the co–founder and a partner of Delman Vukmanovic LLP. John is highly regarded among his peers in the legal communities of Los An... (more)

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CONTACT

800-852-2660

Kendra Leigh Carney Lawyer

Kendra Leigh Carney

VERIFIED
Real Estate

Kendra Carney Mehr is a practicing lawyer in the state of California handling personal injury matters.

James A. Schmiesing

Commercial Real Estate, Estate Administration, Estate Planning, Corporate
Status:  In Good Standing           

Dennis P. Gauhan

Construction, Medical Malpractice, Car Accident, Premises Liability
Status:  In Good Standing           

FREE CONSULTATION 

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Matthew P. Snowdon

Construction, Land Use & Zoning, Employment, Eminent Domain
Status:  In Good Standing           

FREE CONSULTATION 

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Ralph E. Balfour

Real Estate, Transactions, Corporate, Business
Status:  In Good Standing           

Scott Jackson

Condominiums, Construction, Land Use & Zoning, Real Estate
Status:  In Good Standing           

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LEGAL TERMS

JOINT TENANCY

A way for two or more people to share ownership of real estate or other property. When two or more people own property as joint tenants and one owner dies, the ... (more...)
A way for two or more people to share ownership of real estate or other property. When two or more people own property as joint tenants and one owner dies, the other owners automatically own the deceased owner's share. For example, if a parent and child own a house as joint tenants and the parent dies, the child automatically becomes full owner. Because of this right of survivorship, no will is required to transfer the property; it goes directly to the surviving joint tenants without the delay and costs of probate.

DIVIDEND

A portion of profits distributed by a corporation to its shareholders based on the type of stock and number of shares owned. Dividends are usually paid in cash,... (more...)
A portion of profits distributed by a corporation to its shareholders based on the type of stock and number of shares owned. Dividends are usually paid in cash, though they may also be paid in the form of additional shares of stock or other property. The amount of a dividend is established by the corporation's board of directors; however, state laws often restrict a corporation's ability to declare dividends by requiring a minimum level of profits or assets before the dividend can be approved.

INVITEE

A business guest, or someone who enters property held open to members of the public, such as a visitor to a museum. Property owners must protect invitees from d... (more...)
A business guest, or someone who enters property held open to members of the public, such as a visitor to a museum. Property owners must protect invitees from dangers on the property. In an example of the perversion of legalese, social guests that you invite into your home are called 'licensees.'

TANGIBLE PERSONAL PROPERTY

Personal property that can be felt or touched. Examples include furniture, cars, jewelry and artwork. However, cash and checking accounts are not tangible perso... (more...)
Personal property that can be felt or touched. Examples include furniture, cars, jewelry and artwork. However, cash and checking accounts are not tangible personal property. The law is unsettled as to whether computer data is tangible personal property. Compare intangible property.

INTANGIBLE PROPERTY

Personal property that has no physical existence, such as stocks, bonds, bank notes, trade secrets, patents, copyrights and trademarks. Such 'untouchable' items... (more...)
Personal property that has no physical existence, such as stocks, bonds, bank notes, trade secrets, patents, copyrights and trademarks. Such 'untouchable' items may be represented by a certificate or license that fixes or approximates the value, but others (such as the goodwill or reputation of a business) are not easily valued or embodied in any instrument. Compare tangible property.

LANDLORD

The owner of any real estate, such as a house, apartment building or land, that is leased or rented to another person, called the tenant.

EXECUTRIX

An old-fashioned term for a female executor--the person named in a will to handle the distribution of the deceased person's property. Now, whether male or femal... (more...)
An old-fashioned term for a female executor--the person named in a will to handle the distribution of the deceased person's property. Now, whether male or female, this person is called either the executor or the personal representative.

EXCLUSIVE LICENSE

A valid contract in which a copyright owner authorizes another person or entity (called the licensee) to exclusively exercise one or more of the rights (or port... (more...)
A valid contract in which a copyright owner authorizes another person or entity (called the licensee) to exclusively exercise one or more of the rights (or portion of such rights) that belong to the copyright owner under the copyright. The licensee is said to 'own' the rights granted in the license and is referred to as a copyright owner.

EMINENT DOMAIN

The power of the federal or state government to take private property for a public purpose, even if the property owner objects. The Fifth Amendment to the Unite... (more...)
The power of the federal or state government to take private property for a public purpose, even if the property owner objects. The Fifth Amendment to the United States Constitution allows the government to take private property if the taking is for a public use and the owner is 'justly compensated' (usually, paid fair market value) for his or her loss. A public use is virtually anything that is sanctioned by a federal or state legislative body, but such uses may include roads, parks, reservoirs, schools, hospitals or other public buildings. Sometimes called condemnation, taking or expropriation.