Untitled Document
Real Estate
Real Estate / Property Law
Real Estate Attorney, Bloomfield Hills
Real estate law covers federal statutes and a combination of state statutes and common law dealing with real estate, real property, property rights and interests, buying and selling real property, homeowner’s rights.
It governs personal interests in property, such as rights of ownership, establishing property title, requirements in sales and transfers of property, and settlement of claims against property. This area of the law covers property development, agricultural concerns, zoning and property land use, real estate lending, and foreclosures and can be very complex as state laws often differ significantly from state to state, county to county, city to city.
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Real estate (immovable property) and real property (realty) encompass all land, improvements and buildings affix to the land, including attached items and growing things. Real property also includes interests which are not tangible, e.g. the rights to future ownership, right to tenancy, the right to drill for oil, use of airspace or an easement across another persons property.

Real estate attorneys commonly draft deeds, file liens, handle real estate closings, negotiate leases, as well as handle disputes involving foreclosures, receiverships, real estate sales contracts, housing discrimination, leases, loans, boundary and title disputes, and zoning matters before state and local boards. MLCC Transfers/Violations: The Michigan Liquor Control Commission regulates all transactions concerning the sale of beer, wine and liquor. Owners of dinning and entertainment establishments as well as store owners wishing to transfer their license subject to the sale of the business or modify their licenses to include outdoor sales, special event service, etc., must apply to the MLCC. Violations such as sales to minors, sales to intoxicated persons, serving after hours, allowing other illegal activities on the premises can place a license in jeopardy. Adequate representation and defense of the license often requires navigating the detailed requirements within the various administrative provisions of the Liquor Control Code.


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