Jump to content

adjusterjack

Members
  • Content Count

    8,817
  • Joined

  • Last visited

  • Days Won

    120

adjusterjack last won the day on May 15

adjusterjack had the most liked content!

10 Followers

About adjusterjack

  • Rank
    Platinum Contributor

Recent Profile Visitors

The recent visitors block is disabled and is not being shown to other users.

  1. Tell your husband from me (a former landlord) that he's his own worst enemy. Frankly, if you aren't going to evict that tenant for non-payment, it doesn't matter what she pays or doesn't pay or what you charge or don't charge. Forgive my bluntness but I predict that, on May 24th, your deadbeat tenant isn't going to pay because she has learned that her landlords are a prize pair of suckers who are content to let her live there for free. Cut your losses and get rid of her.
  2. Yes. At the very least in case there is a criminal record even if credit doesn't matter. Just make sure everybody signs the lease jointly and severally (though you might know that already). BTW, owning a "few" rentals makes you subject to the VA landlord tenant statute (though you might know that already). But here's a link just in case: https://law.lis.virginia.gov/vacode/title55/chapter13.2/
  3. Common sense would dictate that you move out and quit paying rent. You apparently have enough evidence to defend yourself if the owner sues you. A year and a half implies that you had one lease anniversary. You should have left then.
  4. She CAN do whatever she wants to do until you go to court and get a judge to tell her not to. If you think she is going to change schools, you'll need to go to court and seek an injunction to stop her from doing it.
  5. If they catch you. Better be carrying documentation of your diagnosis with you.
  6. No, you haven't entered into the agreement. You made it clear that you declined it. However, if you don't want to accept their gag order, or want more than $450, you will have to sue for it. Anything you were previously "told" is moot. What counts is what's on an agreement that you sign.
  7. Bad idea. Could have told you that would happen. Wants to? There is no "wants to." There is sue or not sue. For her to sue you? Sure, it's possible. Nobody can predict the answer to that but I'm leaning toward no. All I can suggest is that you get your car back and see what happens. Then learn from the experience.
  8. According to Merriam-Webster "a-hole" is the proper euphemism. Might just be that the poor employee got a-hold (figuratively) of an a-hole.
  9. The termination was legal. But I'm with you. You have a right to stand up to aholes, especially violent ones and I applaud you for doing it. Just understand that, when you do that, it comes with consequences.
  10. Give us the from-to dates. When and how did that happen? Provide dates. Details count. Month to month rental agreements don't need signatures and they don't have to be in writing so you are going to have to provide a better explanation of what happened.
  11. It's possible that the utility company easement was platted when the land was originally subdivided. You can look that up in the county land records. Nothing illegal about that. It's quite common. There's a lot of ways to write an easement. You can include restrictions and limitations that require notice except for emergencies.
  12. The lawyers will be spending a lot of money on your behalf with no guarantee of winning. They are entitled to their payday. If you aren't willing to pay for representation either sit back and wait for the government to act or figure out how to do it yourself. Keep in mind that litigation is likely to take years and during that time you'll be out of a job and probably unemployable in your chosen field. If your "proof" is so strong why hasn't the government filed suit or brought criminal charges? Eh?
  13. I'm guessing that the board can remove her as secretary and then get the police involved if she doesn't return what belongs to the HOA.
  14. Once you committed the crime, there is no undoing it. My guess is that it's legal to search your person and what you are carrying once you have been arrested. Hire yourself a lawyer and stop admitting to your crimes on the internet.
  15. Or uphold the lower court's decision if it is not in error.
×
×
  • Create New...