Laws mandating on property improvement
Any private person may abate a public nuisance which is specially injurious to him by removing, or if necessary, by destroying the thing which constitutes the same, without committing a breach of the peace, or doing unnecessary injury. Any person injured by a private nuisance may abate it by removing, or if necessary, by destroying the thing which constitutes the nuisance, without committing a breach of the peace or doing unnecessary injury. For determining what titles are subject to inscription or annotation, as well as the form, effects, and cancellation of inscriptions and annotations, the manner of keeping the books in the Registry, and the value of the entries contained in said books, the provisions of the Mortgage Law, the Land Registration Act, and other special laws shall govern.
A down payment is a payment that is used when purchasing an expensive item, like a house.
In the case where the borrower cannot repay the loan, the lender is then legally entitled to sell the home and retain the portion of the sale sufficient enough to cover the balance remaining on the loan, including the added interest and fees.
In this case, a down payment makes it more likely for the lender to recover the full amount during a default by reducing the risk to less than the collateral’s value.
In order to impose an easement on an undivided tenement, or piece of land, the consent of all the co-owners shall be required. A public nuisance affects a community or neighborhood or any considerable number of persons, although the extent of the annoyance, danger or damage upon individuals may be unequal. Every successive owner or possessor of property who fails or refuses to abate a nuisance in that property started by a former owner or possessor is liable therefor in the same manner as the one who created it.
The abatement of a nuisance does not preclude the right of any person injured to recover damages for its past existence.
It also protects the lender from lost profits between the last payment and the subsequent sale of the collateral.The owners of lands, through which or along the boundaries of which the aqueduct passes, cannot claim ownership over it, or any right to the use of its bed or banks, unless the claim is based on titles of ownership specifying the right or ownership claimed. The owner of a piece of land on which a spring or brook rises, be it continuous or intermittent, may use its waters while they run through the same, but after the waters leave the land they shall become public, and their use shall be governed by the Special Law of Waters of August 3, 1866, and by the Irrigation Law.