The language of the governing documents of an association provides what an association’s board and owners are allowed and required to do.  However, the governing documents often use words that at first blush seem to mean the same thing, such as “power” versus “duty,“ “can” versus “will,” and “may” versus “shall.” Some of these wordsGo to Resource
Last month I had the privilege of teaching the webinar “Help We Need More Money,” which was all about generating more income for associations. Whether an association needs more money because it has unexpected repairs, or insurance costs have quadrupled, or just due to inflation and other uncontrollable costs, many boards fall into the rhythmGo to Resource
The attorney-client privilege is not typically at the forefront of peoples’ minds when communicating with counsel, but it really should be.  An accidental waiver of the privilege can lead clients to compromising positions, expose them to liability, and place them at legal disadvantage with respect to the particular legal matter. The attorney-client privilege is theGo to Resource
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