The latest publication from Easyway Guides, A Guide to Conveyancing Residential Property is a practical and informative guide to the processes that underpin the practice of conveyancing a home. The book is designed for those people who are involved in Do-It-Yourself Conveyancing or who wish to understand more about the processes in order to gain more control when buying or selling a residential property. The forthcoming legislation relating to E-conveyancing is also covered in depth. The book covers the following key areas: The different forms of conveyancing-how the system works-framework of law; The key elements in the conveyancing process; Parties to conveyancing; The contract for sale; Registration of property-The Land Registry; Unregistered property; Different forms of property; The proposed electronic conveyancing of property
Buy a new version of this Connected Casebook and receive ACCESS to the online e-book, practice questions from your favorite study aids, and an outline tool on CasebookConnect, the all in one learning solution for law school students. CasebookConnect offers you what you need most to be successful in your law school classes portability, meaningful feedback, and greater efficiency. Hallmark features of Property: Cases, Problems, and Skills
How To Make A Living From Property is a step-by-step guide to property investment. From buying and renovating a property to the skills needed to be a landlord
Buying a home should be fun and easy. You'll start with a ton of questions-inside this book are the answers! What you'll learn: How to increase your chances of getting a mortgage How to determine property values The difference between a Foreclosure, a Short Sale, and an REO All about home inspections, title search, closing costs and more!
The European acquis communautaire in the field of property law is to a large extent still unexplored. This study has aimed to shine a light on EU property law. It provides an overview of the existing acquis communautaire in property law, and presents a proposal for the future development of this field of law. It deals with the influence of the EU's four freedoms - of goods, persons, services and capital - on national property law and discusses whether or not the EU would have the competence to actively create property law, and the extent to which it has already done so. By conducting an extensive search on the basis of some thirty key property law terms, the author has been able to uncover not just the handful of Directives and Regulations that touch upon property law and are relatively well-known, but also hundreds of EU legislative measures that make use of property law concepts, but leave them mostly undefined. The resulting picture of EU property law is a fragmented one. In order to develop this field of law more consistently and coherently, the author has proposed a framework for future EU property law, focusing on both form and content. The essence of this framework is the development of three European-autonomous property rights, functioning within a European set of property law rules. About the author Eveline Ramaekers (1985) studied law at the European Law School, Maastricht University (LL.B., LL.M. cum laude). She obtained her doctoral degree from Maastricht University in April 2013. She has been a visiting researcher and lecturer in Munster, Stellenbosch and at the China-EU School of Law in Beijing. Eveline co-founded the Young Property Lawyers Forum, a network for young property law researchers. She currently holds a post as Fellow and Tutor in Law at Wadham College, Oxford.
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