New answers tagged

-3

If I was in your place, I'd try to track down the previous tenant. For instance, you could try to get address information from USPS (might work if the guy has a mail forwarding order) or you could try to find his address somewhere in government records. If that doesn't work, I would return the items to sender.


8

Close family members can stay as long as the tenant wants The tenant is entitled to "quiet enjoyment" of the property which includes living with their close relatives - spouse, de facto and children would all qualify; parents and siblings might as well. It doesn't matter if these people are children or adults. You cannot contract out of this as you are not ...


2

No, it is not necessary to send certified mail 720.303(5) requires "a written request"; emails are a form of writing under law as are text messages, Facebook posts etc. If a dispute arises, the onus is on the owner to prove on the balance of probabilities that "a written request" was made. 720.303(5)(a) provides that a receipt for "certified mail, return ...


-1

NAL. Double check with your partner, in case they have a psudonom, middle name, relative, have changed they're name by deed poll or something. Otherwise I think you should return to sender. If it is legit. Then the sending company can try contact the correct person (say via phone). If it is a scam, it doesn't help the scammers anything. If it is spam, ...


4

As for a member of the Universal Postal Union, what repercussions will occur for country B? None. Are they allowed to keep stealing stuff at the sender insurer's expense? Well, country B isn't stealing stuff. Bad actors in the employe of country B are stealing stuff. This is a matter for law enforcement in country B. If country B is endemically corrupt ...


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