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    2013, January

    0 Three Situations When You Should Buy Property as Tenants in Common

    The two most common methods of property co-ownership are joint tenancy and tenancy in common. These two forms of co-ownership differ greatly, particularly with respect to disposition of the property. Here are three scenarios in which tenancy in common ownership is recommended.

    0 Sharing a Party Wall Isn't Always a Party

    A party wall is a common wall that divides two adjoining buildings, units or apartments and shared by the occupants on each side. A party wall usually provides structural support and/or fire protection between the two buildings or units but its maintenance and upkeep can cause rifts between neighbors.

    0 14 Important Questions to Ask Before Buying a Franchise

    Are you considering buying a franchise? Here is a list of 14 additional questions you should ask a franchisor that are not fully answered by the disclosure document.

    0 Living Together Does Not Constitute Common Law Marriage

    Just because you and your significant other have lived together for a few years doesn't mean that you have a marital relationship under the law. Each country - in fact, each state, province and territory - has its own definition of marriage and its own laws and rules governing what does and does not constitute a legal marriage. Simply because you live together doesn't make you married, even if you have children together.