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Showing posts from March 24, 2017

#Blogger 'Nine'▶ #SocialCurrentSee

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altacities.comcanswerist.comsocialcurrentsee.com
Nine separate blogs occupy the ALTACITIES neighborhood on Blogger at this time.  The flagship location is our AltaConnect blog, an archive location for matter pertaining to common interest developments, aka homeowner association or HOAs.  All nine blogs in the neighborhood have undergone a facelift and design format change, but the common interests of the content remains the same.
View my Flipboard Magazine.
Andi Stevenson knew her life would never be same after purchasing her new condo on Euphoria Lane. On day one, she finds the body of the homeowners association president. Day two, she discovers the property manager is her former fiancé. Day three, the new president begins his campaign of violation letters to force her to move. Day four, her sister, the owner of a detective agency, needs her help with the investigation of the murder. And day five, a full scale neighborhood war!


Check out other 'homeowner association' read…

#HOA 'Gray Laws' ▶ #SocialCurrentSee

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Flip②▶ #SocialCurrentSee by #ALTACITIES and #CANSWERIST▶ Circa 1985 and the origins of the California Davis-Stirling Act governing HOAs pic.twitter.com/AImrsBR9SB — Mike Foxworth (@ALTALOMAN) March 14, 2017 With more than 9 million Californians as homeowners, residents of common interest developments (aka homeowner associations or HOAs), it stands to reason that there is a specific body of law to help govern these communities. Of course, that law is the Davis-Stirling Act (DSL), extant since 1985.
Did you know? The prime-position author of that law, the notable former and recalled Gov. Gray Davis actually did not write the law, but relied upon a San Diego law professor for the content with cooperation from fellow attorney and former CA Assemblyman Lawrence Stirling. The summary story is shared in the archive above.

Actually, the origin and authorship standings for the Davis-Stirling Act is not really that unusual in California.  In order to get bills passed, legislators often colla…