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Feldsott Lee Pagano & Canfield
Orange County Homeowners Association Law Firm

August 2018 Archives

Homeowners' association members side with the board

California residents often find themselves at odds with those who run their neighborhoods. However, in some instances, homeowners' association members and their boards end up banding together in order to achieve a common goal. This could be in a disagreement with a city, a county, the state or a prospective homeowner.

Will the state rein in homeowners' association boards?

Elections at the federal and state level are monitored to make sure that everyone eligible to vote has the chance to do so without interference. It would be logical to believe that all elections, no matter how large or small would be the same way, but that may not be the case. As it turns out, the elections for homeowners' association boards often defy this logic, and the California legislature may do something to change that.

Can homeowners' association boards ban certain people?

Federal law protects certain classes of people from discrimination. It does not matter whether the individual is in the workplace or applying for housing, those individuals covered by federal and/or California law may not be discriminated against. What about the people who are not part of any of those groups? Could homeowners' association boards ban certain people from living in their communities as long as they are not part of a protected group?

Homeowners' association boards ought to enforce the rules fairly

Uniformity is often desired in many California residential communities. Keeping the appearance of the neighborhood consistent often helps owners retain their property values and makes a neighborhood more desirable. When homeowners fail to adhere to the rules regarding the way their properties look, homeowners' association boards may contact them to request that they correct the problem.

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