Collection litigation on monies due for providing letter of credit to get bid for Canadian Winter Olympics
And that the DOT “needs to face “the lesson, taught every day in the school of experience, that he cannot safely ‘run with the hare and hunt with the hound,’
Eminent Domain and Inverse Condemnation in North Carolina Kirby v. NCDOT cases
The opinion by the appellate court, upholds the trial court’s order for the NCDOT to 1) plat, 2) appraise, and 3) deposit money for the taking.
The North Carolina Court of Appeals ruled once again in favor of property owners today. This ruling gets property owners back on the road to getting paid for the inverse condemnation claims resulting from NCDOT's use of the Map Act to freeze properties in the Forsyth...
On Monday November 14, 2017, the eminent domain attorneys at HBNSO argued against the NCDOT in the North Carolina Court of Appeals. The essence of the argument is the NCDOT has filed subsequent, direct eminent domain cases against property owners in Forsyth County who...
But here’s where it gets better. At this point in the execution process, it’s time to send interrogatories. Interrogatories are written questions. These have to be answered under oath or verified by the judgment debtor and notarized.
The attorneys at Hendrick Bryant Nerhood Sanders & Otis LLP represent numerous alcohol producers, ranging from distilleries & breweries to wineries. For legal assistance with your distribution, governmental licensing (liquor licensed attorneys North Carolina), corporate establishment and maintenance, contracts, call the brewery attorney North Carolina, at 336-723-7200
The 11 dismissals of DOT condemnations follows on a previous batch of dismissals against the DOT in February. The NCDOT is appealing the initial set of dismissals. The reasoning is the DOT can’t file a second action on a prior pending action. Condemnation Actions are in rem proceedings.
Bay Point Properties v. MTC is a condemnation case in Mississippi. It highlights the continued plight of property owners in eminent domain cases to get just compensation. Unfortunately, the Mississippi Supreme Court disagreed. Advocates for property owners are joining in to get the U.S. Supreme Court to hear the case.