quitclaim


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quitclaim:

see deeddeed,
in law, written document that is signed and delivered by which one person conveys land or other realty (see property) to another. A deed may assure the extent of the conveying party's ownership or, if the party is uncertain of the precise extent, he issues a quitclaim (i.e.
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quitclaim

[′kwit‚klām]
(mining engineering)
Legal release of a claim, right, title, or interest by one person or estate to another.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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The husband is advised that the wife must sign a quitclaim deed to the husband to qualify for the mortgage.
After completing additional requests for modification, she eventually negotiated a quitclaim deed with Arruda in August 2016, paying him $16,000 for his interest and becoming the sole owner of the property.
A quitclaim deed is used when the ownership of property is transferred without being sold.
Consider, for example, Brown's claim, which Zuesse highlights: "At that time [1953], the company issued no detailed warnings about the chemicals; a brief paragraph in the quitclaim document disclaimed company liability for any injuries or deaths that might occur at the site." A brief paragraph?
The cession was effectively a quitclaim. It is undisputed that the United States thereby acquired whatever dominion Russia had possessed immediately prior to cession."); see also David S.
Galileo announces further that it has added another 210 claims surrounding Ferber, following the quitclaim of these claims by a major mining company.
This particular provision is crucial because of the ease with which owner-defendants might otherwise transfer title via quitclaim deed as a means of evading prosecution.
Their signed waiver and quitclaim also acknowledged their separation from the airlines.
(13) Coerced debt is defined as "all nonconsensual, credit-related transactions that occur in a violent relationship, not just matters that depend on the express application of force." (14) Examples of coerced debt include "abusers taking out credit cards in their partners' names without their knowledge, forcing victims to obtain loans for the abuser, [and] tricking victims into signing quitclaim deeds for the family home." (15) Although debt is not a recent invention, (16) over the past twenty years, credit cards and other consumer products have become easier to obtain, making coerced debt a more viable instrument for abusers.
containing some basic warranty deed language, quitclaim deeds printed on
Scott Haislet discusses taxes and quitclaim deeds in June 25 article on Time magazine's Money website ...