West Hartford Real Estate Lawyer, Connecticut

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John  Heffernan Lawyer

John Heffernan

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Family Law, Estate, Wills & Probate, Real Estate

After graduating from Fairfield University, John served two tours of duty in Viet Nam as an officer in a Naval Air A-4 Attack Squadron. Upon returning... (more)

Adam  Shelton Lawyer

Adam Shelton

VERIFIED
Accident & Injury, Business, Wills & Probate, Real Estate, DUI-DWI

Adam J. Shelton is a practicing lawyer in the state of Connecticut. Attorney Shelton received his J.D. from the Boston University School of Law.

Neal  Tidhar Lawyer

Neal Tidhar

VERIFIED
Real Estate, Landlord-Tenant, Civil Rights, Bankruptcy, Personal Injury

Founded in 1974, the Law Offices of Bruce E. Bergman is a law firm with one simple objective - to deliver to each client a superior level of legal pro... (more)

William H. Paetzold Lawyer

William H. Paetzold

VERIFIED
Criminal, Real Estate, Accident & Injury, Lawsuit & Dispute

William Paetzold was admitted to the state and the federal bar in 1990. He began his legal career as a Public Defender assigned to the Judicial Distri... (more)

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CONTACT

860-657-1010

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Jefferson  Hanna Lawyer

Jefferson Hanna

VERIFIED
Bankruptcy & Debt, Foreclosure, Estate, Accident & Injury

Attorney Hanna understands the financial problems that life can throw at you. He designs solutions which are unique to your individual situation. He i... (more)

FREE CONSULTATION 

CONTACT

860-347-4741

Laurann Asklof

Construction, Litigation
Status:  In Good Standing           

Tony E. Jorgensen

Landlord-Tenant, Divorce & Family Law, Personal Injury, Medical Malpractice
Status:  In Good Standing           

R. Bradley Wolfe

Construction, Contract, Banking & Finance, Professional Malpractice
Status:  In Good Standing           

Allison J. Skowron

Construction
Status:  In Good Standing           

Christine L. Chipman

Business Organization, Construction, Corporate, Employment
Status:  In Good Standing           

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Lawyer.com can help you easily and quickly find West Hartford Real Estate Lawyers and West Hartford Real Estate Law Firms. Refine your search by specific Real Estate practice areas such as Timeshare, Construction, Eminent Domain, Foreclosure, Land Use & Zoning, Landlord-Tenant and Other Real Estate matters.

LEGAL TERMS

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.

GROSS LEASE

A commercial real estate lease in which the tenant pays a fixed amount of rent per month or year, regardless of the landlord's operating costs, such as maintena... (more...)
A commercial real estate lease in which the tenant pays a fixed amount of rent per month or year, regardless of the landlord's operating costs, such as maintenance, taxes and insurance. A gross lease closely resembles the typical residential lease. The tenant may agree to a 'gross lease with stops,' meaning that the tenant will pitch in if the landlord's operating costs rise above a certain level. In real estate lingo, the point when the tenant starts to contribute is called the 'stop level,' because that's where the landlord's share of the costs stops.

RENT CONTROL

Laws that limit the amount of rent landlords may charge, and that state when and by how much the rent can be raised. Most rent control laws also require a landl... (more...)
Laws that limit the amount of rent landlords may charge, and that state when and by how much the rent can be raised. Most rent control laws also require a landlord to provide a good reason, such as repeatedly late rent, for evicting a tenant. Rent control exists in some cities and counties in California, Maryland, New Jersey, New York and Washington, D.C.

EXPRESS WARRANTY

A guarantee about the quality of goods or services made by a seller, such as 'This item is guaranteed against defects in construction for one year.' Most expres... (more...)
A guarantee about the quality of goods or services made by a seller, such as 'This item is guaranteed against defects in construction for one year.' Most express warranties come directly from the manufacturer or are included in the sales contract. If you want to hold the seller to an oral guarantee, it's best to get it in writing or have witnesses to the guarantee so that it doesn't come down to your word against the seller's if a problem arises.

BEQUEST

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

SECURITY DEPOSIT

A payment required by a landlord to ensure that a tenant pays rent on time and keeps the rental unit in good condition. If the tenant damages the property or le... (more...)
A payment required by a landlord to ensure that a tenant pays rent on time and keeps the rental unit in good condition. If the tenant damages the property or leaves owing rent, the landlord can use the security deposit to cover what the tenant owes.

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.

WORK MADE FOR HIRE

A work created by an employee within the scope of employment or a work commissioned an author under contract. With a work for hire, the author and copyright own... (more...)
A work created by an employee within the scope of employment or a work commissioned an author under contract. With a work for hire, the author and copyright owner of a work is the person who pays for it, not the person who creates it. The premise of this principle is that a business that authorizes and pays for a work owns the rights to the work. There are two distinct ways that a work will be classified as 'made for hire.'the work is created by an employee within the scope of employment; or the work is commissioned, is the subject of a written agreement, and falls within a special group of categories (a contribution to a collective work, a part of a motion picture or other audiovisual work, a translation, a supplementary work, a compilation, an atlas, an instructional text, a test, or as answer material for a test). The work made for hire status of a work affects the length of copyright protection and termination rights.

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.

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