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Boundary Trees

As summer winds down, the air cools, and the leaves begin to turn in that most wonderful New England phenomena.  Thoughts turn to apple picking, hayrides, and that ugly tree in the back yard that has been bothering you all summer.  Your first instinct may be to fire up the chainsaw and start beautifying your [...]

By |September 21st, 2017|Land Use/Zoning|0 Comments

Appellate Court Victory for Jacobs & Rozich – Harborside Conn. Ltd. Partnership v. Witte

Congratulations to Attorney Miguel Almodóvar who was selected to present a paper in the journal CT NAELA Practice Update based on his Appellate Court victory in Harborside Conn. Ltd. Partnership v. Witte, 170 Conn.App. 26 (2016) earlier this year.  CT NAELA Practice Update is a journal of legal analysis for Connecticut elder law practitioners.  The [...]

By |July 5th, 2017|Appellate Court, Collections Law|0 Comments

Examinations of Judgment Debtor in Connecticut

The world is more connected than ever.  People, including judgment debtors, share their favorite restaurants, hobbies, vacations, and gripes about their jobs.  While this information is very helpful for locating assets after judgment there is an even more direct means of establishing a judgment debtor’s assets . . . just ask them. In the Connecticut [...]

By |March 27th, 2017|Collections Law|0 Comments

Plaintiff’s Verdict in Conversion Case

Congratulations to Attorney Kenneth Rozich who recently obtained a plaintiff’s verdict in Darcy Yuille, v. Laurence V. Parnoff, Et Al., FBT-CV13-6036602-S.  The plaintiff sought to recover monies she claimed were converted and otherwise misappropriated by the defendant in connection with a wrongful termination case in which he represented her in beginning in 1998.  After a [...]

By |February 27th, 2017|Collections Law|0 Comments

Execution and Exemption

As promised in our last post, this week the blog will cover the major types of funds that cannot be attached in a property or bank execution.  When a judgment creditor receives permission of the court to seize property, they usually pursue funds in a bank account.  A judgment creditor may also attach the personal [...]

By |February 13th, 2017|Collections Law|0 Comments

Post Judgment Collections or how to turn white paper green

You’ve worked hard, provided the best quality goods and services for your client and they refuse to pay you.  You get a lawyer involved bring a collections law suit,  waited for months, and take time out of your busy life to go to court and prove your case at trial.  After all this that you [...]

By |January 30th, 2017|Collections Law|0 Comments

With summary process, its not about the money

An income property.  For many in Connecticut the American dream involves owning a home and with hard work one day purchasing an income property.  The dream is to use that rental income to pay the mortgage, save for children’s education, and retire comfortably.  While many tenants pay on time and in full occasionally they fall [...]

By |January 16th, 2017|Housing (Landlord/Tenant) Law|0 Comments

Jacobs & Rozich on Growth Success Podcast

Check out Jacobs & Rozich attorney Miguel Almodovar on the latest Growth Success Radio Podcast.  The podcast and video can be found here. The podcast focused on how small business owners can ensure they get paid for their hard work.  Areas covered include beneficial contract terms, invoice timing, and how to approach a slow paying [...]

By |January 9th, 2017|Collections Law, Small Business, Uncategorized|0 Comments

Gift Cards in Connecticut

Whether it is a distant cousin, a picky aunt, or an impossible to shop for teenager a gift card is a great option for giving during the holiday season.  For this reason many of our small business clients love to offer them to their clients as a quick and easy way to boost sales at [...]

By |January 3rd, 2017|Small Business|0 Comments

Post-Judgment Interest in Connecticut

Many of our clients are small businesses who operate using credit agreements.  These agreements make it easy for both parties to operate on an ongoing basis without having to continuously renegotiate terms.  The customer can simply order the necessary supplies and pay on the basis of the negotiated terms.  Unfortunately, customers can take advantage of [...]

By |December 19th, 2016|Collections Law|0 Comments