When you file a lien on a property, Texas Property Code 53.054 requires you to include "a description legally sufficient for identification, of the property sought to be charged with the lien." But what does "legally sufficient for identification" really mean? Texas law has a history of leniency when it comes to validating property descriptions in liens.
At The Cromeens Law Firm, PLLC, (TCLF) we pride ourselves on delivering the highest level of representation and customer service at all times to our clients, and your satisfaction with our services is very important to us.
In the days following Hurricane Harvey, news agencies reported only about 80 percent of homeowners in the affected areas were covered by flood insurance. As a result, uninsured flooded homeowners have sought other options to repair and replace their damaged property. In an effort to find alternative forms of compensation, some homeowners have attempted to direct their complaints at their builders, subdivision developers, municipalities, and state and federal authorities. This articles summarizes the recent legal actions considered by flooded homeowners, and information that homeowners and their builders should consider going forward.
Generally speaking, it is a good business practice to have all of the essential terms between the parties to be put into a written agreement before the work starts. But, in a situation such as the aftermath of a hurricane, that may not always be possible to do upfront. However, it is not too late to create one - even a contract signed during construction or work performed can be enforced.
If you have received a notice that an EEOC (Equal Employment Opportunity Commission) Charge of Discrimination has been filed against your company by either a current or former employee, the following are tips on dealing with a Charge of Discrimination.
1. What are the Terms of the Contract?