It kind of means the same thing, just some of the part are different.A home means you live in it and it belongs to you.A apartment means you live in a part of the building and it doesn't belong to you/it belongs to you. (If you bought the apartment)
If you are divorcing your spouse and the property belongs to your spouses family then no, you have no rights.If the property belongs to your family then a divorce should have no affect to inheriting property
TPE or Instillation property cannot deploy. It belongs to the instillation. Org or Orginizational property belongs to the unit and can/will deploy with them.
No, they can only rent property that belongs to the estate. If it hasn't been transferred to the heir, it is still a part of the estate.
It means it is all the property that belongs to a married couple only.
I think so its your property the inside of you walls like you bedroom ets you can do whatever you like but dont be so sure about the outside of your house because that land steel belongs to the company so dont try it
It is something which belongs to a commune or community.
Once he estate has been duly probated the property belongs to you absolutely. However, once it belongs to you it is vulnerable to any creditors of yours. If you are sued for a debt and the creditor is successful it can record a lien against the property.
Its on record, Its on record,
It belongs to the City of Paris
Common law dictates any property specified as a gift belongs unequivocally to the recipient. (It's yours!)
They do have that ability to have them removed. The property belongs to the estate and the executor is responsible for it. They can rent or sell the property.
You're only obligated to maintain that property which belongs to you.
If the property rightfully belongs to the spouse, then yes they can sell it. If they do not rightfully own the property, then they cannot legally sell the personal property.
No, in order to get an insurance policy on property you need to have an insurable interest. Meaning you need to own the property or have some other interest in the property.
No, because your belongings are YOURS. If the belongings were theirs being kept in your home / bedroom, then yes they can because the items are only being held in your vicinity. But something that is YOUR property belongs to you, and only you can make a decision about whether or not to dispose of it.
No. If you owned the property in a joint tenancy with the right of survivorship their interest in the property "disappeared" at death and the property belongs to you alone.
Whoever the car belongs to.
Usually your renter's policy covers whatever you bring into the property that does not become a permanent part of the property. Your renter's policy cannot cover property that belongs to the landlord.
The property belongs to the estate. The executor is responsible for the estate and any change to the property needs to go through them.
Unless your rental agreement specifies liability belongs to the landlord, it would be very unusual for the landlord to have any liability.
Some items found in a bedroom would include: a bed, a dresser, possibly a television, maybe some posters, windows, curtains or blinds (depending on windows), things that the person the bedroom belongs to specifically likes, and the person that owns the room who sleeps in it at night!!
Yes, it belongs to the land and not the owner.
Yes, as long as it is at fair market value.