Theoretically it is possible to execute a lien as a forced sale of a primary residence. However, some states have laws that specifically forbid such action and in most cases the homestead exemption will protect the property when it pertains to unsecured debts . Even if that is not the case homes that are jointly owned (especially by a married couple) are rarely subjected to a forced sale. In addition, senior citizens, disabled persons, and low-income persons generally have added protection against losing their home with the exception of issues concerning foreclosure. State and/or federal tax issues are a totally different situation.
no,,,,,,but they can put a lien on it,,,and when you sell your house,,it has to pay the lien amount,,,before you get any money from the house.
Yes, however the judgment lien would take second place after the existing lien(s).
If you have a civil judgment or lien against you in South Carolina and you pay you house off, they can not take it directly from you. They may be able to put a lien against it until you pay the debt off.
No. Once a house is built it becomes an intrinsic part of the real estate. If the land has a lien on it the lien holder will get your house.
Your bankruptcy lawyer.
Assuming you are talking about an IRS lien, then yes. If you were not liable for the taxes, then the lien should not be on your property. The first thing to determine is whether or not the lien actually attached to your property. If the previous owner of the house owned the house at the time the lien was filed, then the lien probably legally attached to the house. If this is the case, this is something you should take up with the title company that did the title work when you purchased the house. More common is that the IRS filed a lien and the address they had on record was still his old house (your house). Just because the lien had that address on it doesn't mean you have a lien on your house. If the property wasn't his, then it did not legally attach. If a title company still has issues with this (if you are trying to sell your house), you may need to get a Certificate of Non-Attachment from the IRS to show them that it's not attached.
You have to pay off your bills. That is why these people put a lien on your house.
What do you mean? Did you purchase a home that has a lien on it? If so, you do not have a clear title to your home and the lien holder can take posession of your property. A lien should be paid off prior to completing a sale of a property. Good Luck
A person doesn't have a lien; only property can have a lien.
A lien is a security interest in the property. A lien might arise from a loan. If you buy a car with the bank's money the bank will put a lien on the car. If you don't pay the bank back, it can foreclose on its lien and take the car from you. If you have a roofer add a new roof to your house, and you don't pay him, the laws allow the roofer to put a lien on your house. The roofer now has a stake in the house. If you don't pay off the lien your house can be forcibly put up for sale in order to satisfy the lien. I believe "property and tenets" translates into modern speak as "property and belongings".
Yes, there will be a federal tax lien put on your house that is in forclosure. The bank or person that buys your house will have the option to pay that lien off.
It is entirely possible that they can place a lien on the house. The hospital is entitled to place a claim against the estate and its assets. If the house is an asset, they can attach a lien to it to get their money.
A lien itself? No. A lien is a claim of ownership. But if someone has filed a lien on a house, he's probably owed money, so penalties, fees and interest would apply there.
How do you put a lien on a house in California?
Yes, a lien can be filed on a piece of real property, regardless of the owner. However, the reason for the lien has to be directly related to the actual owner or the property itself. i.e., if a trust owns a house and I live in the house, and you have a judgement against me, there is no attaching a lien on the house for my debt.
Yes, but the lien has to be satisfied with the proceeds from the sale. Or the buyer has to accept the lien, not always allowed.
You can not sell your house or if you die your home will go to the people who have a lien on your home.The best thing to do is to pay off the lien which is usually someone or a bank you owe money.
A lien can be put on the property if he has a debt that is owed. If he doesn't own the house, a lien can still be placed on the property. The property has its own value and so does the house.
A company cannot put a lien on a house if you do not own it. In the court's eyes, that is not your property and therefore a lien cannot be attached.
Medicaid has no doubt filed a lien on the house, which must be satisfied when the house changes hands, just as with any other lien. However, the lien will not be enforced while a spouse or disabled adult child lives there. Medicaid will also file an estate claim.
The lain stays with the mortgage. And if the owner of the mortgage does not settle up with the lien holder that person cannot sell their house, car, boat or whatever the lien is on. They have to pay lien first or sell and before they get the money the amount of the lien will be deducted from total sell
They usually can't force the homeowner to sell the house. The lien will prevent the house from being sold. The matter will have to be settled and the lien released before the house can be sold.
Not without satisfying the lien or you can subordinate a tax lien in order to sell the house. Sometimes, the IRS will allow you to do this, if they believe it will help you to pay your tax liability.
you cant't, a lien is a debt owed not applied.
Yes. Your creditor can request a judgment lien and take any property you own to satisfy the lien.Yes. Your creditor can request a judgment lien and take any property you own to satisfy the lien.Yes. Your creditor can request a judgment lien and take any property you own to satisfy the lien.Yes. Your creditor can request a judgment lien and take any property you own to satisfy the lien.