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Does the Massachusetts Homestead Act protect elderly unit owners from having liens placed on their property or having a foreclosure initiated from unpaid condo association fees. It looks like most liens and mortgage products are exempt from protection, but this is a new wrinkle I am dealing with?
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Can a condo association in California tow your car for not having a parking permit? The condo association's rules and regulations do not mention that a parking permit is required. It also states that open spaces are for guest only. A sign at the entrance of my street states public parking is prohibited. If I am a tenant, would I be considered "Public"? The towing company that towed me is also not listed under towing information. Please advise.
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I am the board president of a condominium association in NYC. In the past I've been asked to supply the most recent Annual meeting minutes and the most recent Board minutes to potential buyers. That makes sense to me and I'm happy to do it. Today a lawyer for a potential buyer has asked for all the minutes I've got going back over the years. I feel the most recent minutes give the most current information and anything more could just get confusing. All of the Annual minutes are available to all, however, Board minutes are often full of private and sensitive information about Owners that the Board needs to deal with discretely for all Owners' protection. If Owners ask to see Board minutes I happily hand them over but they understand that there may be some redactions of sensitive information. What is common practice when it comes to handing over Annual and Board minutes to potential buyers and/or their lawyers?
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We are small (<40 units) self managed beach front 5 story condo building that is used almost exclusively as a vacation property or second home. As the building ages we are finding a need for access to more units to inspect for water leaks in order to take identify and/or corrective action to minimize damage. We have the standard practice in place to turn off main water valve when units are not occupied but that is not sufficient because some leaks are not known or detected until damage is detected in a unit below. We are wondering what type of polices or practices have other condo association's implemented to address emergency access to units? If you have a process in place, how are individual unit keys secured and made available for unit inspections especially when you have no resident agent. Please identify any control or liability issues you have addressed.
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How often can rules and regulations be updated? I just took over the management of my condo association and it appears that these have not been updated since 2000. I feel like there are a lot of things that should be looked at but am not sure how to go about doing this. Thank you for any information that you can offer.
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