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FAQ

How likely is it for sellers to sue for earnest money when the buyer backs out?
If under the contract, the seller is entitled to earnest money upon the buyer’s failure to perform then the seller is entitled to retain that amount and will not have to sue for it. If the buyer refuses to release that amount from escrow then, the seller would have to go to court. That decision will likely depend on the amount of the earnest money deposit, the damages caused by the delay and time spend in engaging in a transaction with the non-performing buyer, and whether there is an attorneys‡ fees clause contained within the subject contract which would award attorneys‡ fees to the prevailing party. Further, alternatively to seeking relief with respect to any earnest money deposit that will not be released from escrow by the buyer, the seller can sue the buyer for damages - i.e. any amount lost in fair market value while engaging with non-performing buyer, additional time seller had to own home resulting in extra mortgage, tax, and insurance payments, etc.
How often do sellers sue for earnest money when the buyer backs out of the contract?
How often do sellers sue for earnest money when buyer backs out of the contract?Almost never.It shouldn’t be necessary.If an agent is involved (and often even if one isn’t), the earnest money deposit goes into an escrow account. If an agent is involved, it’s an escrow account of one of the brokerages—typically the one representing the seller. Even when an agent isn’t involved, often the money is deposited into an escrow account—often one managed by the title company.It takes the agreement of both the buyer and seller to release the money. But that usually happens. Only if the buyer and seller were unable to agree might the seller need to sue. If the buyer doesn’t agree, the money just sits in the account.Check the sales agreement to see how it addresses the EMD. And check with your agent to find out the practices in your state.
How can I cash a money order if I fill it out wrong?
If it is a US PS Money order there should be no problem . The issuing Post office has a record of what was paid for the Money Order. If you bought the Money Order , your receipt will have the amount you paid. If it is a matter of the wrong name or information written on the Money order. Again bring it to the Post office they will issue a new one.
How much time and money does it take for a new startup (50 employees) to fill out the paperwork to become a group for the purpose of negotiating for health insurance for their founders and employees?
I'm not sure if this is a purely exploratory question or if you're inferring that you're planning on navigating the group health insurance market without the assistance of a broker. If the latter, I'd caution against it for several reasons (which I'll omit for now for the sake of brevity).To get a group quote, generally all that's needed is an employee census. Some states apply a modifier to the rate depending on the overall health of the group members (for a very accurate quote, employees may need to fill out general health statements).Obtaining rates themselves can take a few minutes (for states like CA which don't have a significant health modifier) to several days.I suspect your cor question is the time/effort required once you've determined the most appropriate plan design for your company. This is variable depending on how cohesive your employee base is.Best case scenario - if all employees are in one location and available at the same time, I could bring an enrollment team and get all the paperwork done in the course of 1-3 hours depending on the size of your group. In the vast majority of cases, the employer's paperwork is typically around 6 pages of information, and the employee applications about 4-8 pages. Individually none of them take more than several minutes to complete.Feel free to contact me directly if you have specific questions or concerns.
Any solution or compensation if a home-buyer whose offer on a property is accepted fakes the inspection report and pulls out with the earnest money? They falsified report of asbestos which the inspector denied putting on report. We lost other buyers.
In Texas we have What's called the in Texas we have What's called the option. And during that time people satisfy all of their questions inspections and so forth. The option. Is the unrestricted right to terminate for particular amount of days for a sum of money. If your state has this then there's nothing you can do other than if you're absolutely certain the report was falsified contact the State Licensing Board for the inspectors and Report the inspector in addition and environmental inspector go out and test for asbestos.
Any solution or recourse for home buyers falsifying an inspection report to pull out of a deal making the owner lose the earnest money and other prospective buyers?
There is a fair amount of detail left out here but I’ll try to answer based on my 30 plus years of experience as a broker in Chicago. The home inspection clause has been misused over the years. One for trying to renegotiate a better price or two to simply back out of the contract because maybe they got cold feet. It sounds unfortunate that this happen to your sale however the home inspection clause does give the buyer this absolute right to kill a contract. A few explanations, there could be from the home inspection report a genuine hidden defect meaning something the buyer or even the seller was not aware of when the inspection was done such as a cracked heat exchanger in a furnace or double tapped circuit breakers to mention just a few. If the Buyet still likes and wants the home they can come back and ask for a repair credit based on what it will cost to remedy said defect. Or the seller can agree to get the repairs done with receipts from contractors as proof that said repairs were completed. Under most contracts a buyer would be obligated under the home inspection phase of the contract to prthe seller not the whole report but to supply the pages that pertain to the repairs- defects in question that need addressing. At that point the seller can either agree to the repair credit or get the repairs done themselves. However even if that would be considered fair by most people if the buyer does NOT consider that fair they do have a legal right to resind the contract by having their attorney and to have all earnest money returned to them!! As far as losing other prospective buyers that’s not necessarily the case. Most seller disclosure law dictates that the home owner has to disclose any and all defects that they are aware of. If the buyers home inspection report points out a legitimate home defect by law you would have to disclose it to any other potential buyers since you would now be aware of such a defect. Now people ignore doing this many times but to their own peril if it’s proven that the seller was aware of said defect from a previous home inspection report. If the report just stated as a example that you have a very old roof but it’s serving it’s intended purpose meaning it’s doing it’s job and not leaking then that is NOT a defect and would NOT need to be reported!! In that secnario you are not losing any future buyers since there is no hidden defect, it’s just a older roof!! There are many different scenarios that could be played out here but a knowledgeable real estate broker would be able to advise you properly on what to do in different situations. What I’ve written was to try to address the situation you posted above!! I hope this helps in some way:)
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