Can a mailman enter my garage without permission?
Mailmen have a legal authority to trespass upon private property
to deliver mail - in accordance with Federal Law. However, they do
not have the authority to enter any structure, that is
Breaking-and-entering. More-so, no person has the authority to
enter a structure without a warrant or exigent
Can they legally say they were here to do a vehicle condition report and without permission enter the garage and take the car?
You are typically liable for any reasonably foreseeable injuries that occur on your property. However, you may not be liable if the person was not in an area they should have been. It would be unforeseeable that a postman would enter a garage when the post box is on the front of your house. Postmen have a legal authority to trespass upon your property with the intent to deliver mail in accordance with Federal Law…
Cannot be answered with only the information you have given. And the answer may vary some from state to state, country to country. IF, for example, while standing outside a garage, a police officer sees a person inside the garage commit a criminal act- he may enter and arrest them without a warrant. If he was in pusuit of criminal, who ran INTO the garage, he may enter (hot pursuit ruling) If he sees a…
Can the police come past No Trespassing signs and search a private residence without first having a warant or permission from the property owner?
no. i think they can come on the property to knock on your door, and if you're growing pot outside or have bodies then you're screwed because they will just argue they had reasonable cause to come on to the property. however they can not enter a house, garage, or anything else like a pool house or green house without permission, or a warrant. if they do, anything they find will be inadmissible as evidence…
Tenant put a request in to the manager for the bathroom and kitchen repairs. Manager entered into bedrooms and tenant was given violations. Can a landlord enter tenants bedrooms without permission?
There are several circumstances under which a landlord may enter without the permission of the tenant: 1) Emergencies: fire, burst water pipe, etc. 2) To do scheduled work, after giving required notice, e.g. 24 hours and in writing. 3) To show the unit to prospective tenants (if the current tenant is leaving or being evicted). 4) The tenant abandons the property (an eviction case, really). If it is not an emergency, the landlord may enter…
No, not always. In cases of emergency (fire, major water leak), they may enter without delay. More generally, however, the landlord is required to give notice, e.g. 24 hours, and to enter during "normal business hours", e.g. 8AM-5PM. They would need permission otherwise but a tenant can't refuse a justifiable entry such as coming in for scheduled maintenance or showing the apartment when the tenant is leaving or being evicted.