Commercial law varies from state to state and can be quite confusing if you have relatively little experience in business litigation. Everything from purchasing real estate to the foreclosure process is governed by certain types of legislation that can feel overwhelming to many. Certainly, when contract breaches are involved, which is a common occurrence in commercial law, each party involved might feel in the right, resulting in more confusion and potential financial burdens. In order to successfully claim breach of contract, the plaintiff in any real estate law case must prove four things: The actual formation of an enforceable contract Proof that the plaintiff performed the designed duties outline in the enforceable contract Proof that the defendant breached a part of the contract Proof that the defendant's breach resulted in some form of actual damages Unless a party understands its contractual and statutory rights, that party will find it difficult to effectively pursue a claim for breach of contract. If you would like to know what contractual and statutory rights you have, please contact the Law Office of Tony M. May, P.C.
[column width="1/1" last="true" title="" title_type="single" animation="none" implicit="true"] Navigating real estate issues can be extremely difficult if you're inexperienced. There are so many different types of contract provisions that you need to be aware of, as well as to know what to do in specific situations. This is especially true with the area of law surrounding Landlord/Tenant Issues. When it comes to Landlord/Tenant Law, there can be so many complications that lead to Court. Because these real estate issues are so complicated, you should understand as much as possible about your transaction, your buildings, and your contracts. Here are some frequently asked questions regarding property law in Nevada. When should I contact qualified real estate lawyers? --If you're involved in any sort of property dispute or legal issue and you are not sure what to do, the first thing you should do is contact a trusted real estate lawyer. If you are not careful, you may give up rights you have or put yourself in a worse position that can cost you a significant amount of money and even make you lose your property. How long do I have before I can evict my Tenant? -- The answer is: It Depends. According to Nevada State law, Landlords are required to provide their tenants official notices prior to attempting to evict them since Landlords cannot use self-help to remove their tenants. For example, if a tenant does not pay rent by the date the Lease Agreement says rent is due, a Landlord can post a Five-Day Notice to Pay or Quit. If the Tenant does not respond, the Landlord can then go to court and get an immediate eviction notice. If the Landlord responds, the Court will set a [...]