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Our board chairman insists on reviewing, editing and changing minutes prepared by the secretary before they are distributed and/or published. The chair insists that this is simply following Roberts Rules yet our documents prohibit anyone from acting as chair and secretary at the same time. Is our chair violating any rules or regulations or any code by editing and "censoring" the minutes?
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My question is regarding the terms of conducting a recall of a board/director. I’m not sure how to interpret our bylaws. They state: At any regular or special meeting, any one or all of the directors may be removed with or without cause by a majority of the owners of condominium units and a successor may then and there be elected to file the vacancy created. We have an association of 100 units. Does “majority of the owners of condominium units” mean a majority of just those who are present at that particular meeting? For example, if 10 owners were present, we must have at least 51% to be a majority. This would mean a majority would be 6 owners (60%). Or in our case with 100 units in the association; does a majority mean no less than 51% of all the association units (51 units would make a majority, 51%). Thanks for the help.
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I live in a townhouse community in North Carolina. Original developer went bankrupt. They formed a new company and started building again. The developer's sister company is the HOA Management Company. We have 12 units left to sell before we transition to an owner board. We have asked the HOA Manager for bank statements since the financials she provides don't make sense. She keeps dodging. We know she is cooking the books. Is there a NC statute that requires the HOA Manager to provide bank statements upon request of a home owner? Sorry for being long winded
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I recently bought a unit in a condominium. My new neighbor has been remodeling his unit and opened the walls for this purpose. He discovered many issues with the interior and exterior walls and want to get them repaired and have the HOA pay for them. We are talking about a huge amount of money. Can he force the other units to pay for it? I know, I know, depends on what the CCRs say, but what's the case typically? The amount of money is exorbitant, more than what a modest house would cost, and there are only 3 units in the building. If the other neighbor agrees to do the repairs immediately, would I be forced to pay an amount that I don't even have? None of these projects are urgent, if I have to cheap in, I would like to do it one by one, over time. Theres any law that would protect me against a decision from my neighbors to do a series of large repairs immediately?
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We are a small church in trouble with our condo association. We fell behind on our fees through a series of uncontrollable events. We made efforts to air our situation, but they chose to ignore us and demand their money. The original amount of $30,000 was in dispute from the beginning. When we found out about the debt, we collected all the money he church had, $14,000 and gave it to them. They took the money and continued to threaten us with fencing up the church to keep us out. We have been harassed, cursed out, fraudulently misrepresented to the power company which caused us to lose power on one half of church for one month. We have dealt with condo president placing his junk cars with rats, rabid animals and snakes round church building. He restores junky cars. The stress to church members is unbearable. We have no money and do intend to pay our debt, but in the mean time, we have not had any service as it leaks in our 13,000 foot facility -no service to leaking roof and the list is endless. We owe $$30,000, but they will not negoiate! Although we openly dispute the bill. They have been nasty. Do we have any recourse? We do intend to pay, provided everything is done legally when we regain our financial strength. A lawyer was consulted, but has done little to help.
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If a condo association pays a board member (treasurer) $1,000 a month for their services. Should a 1099 Tax form be sent to the Treasurer?
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