- Jon Goodman has been a real estate attorney in Colorado since 1985, he is currently Of Counsel at Frascona, Joiner, Goodman and Greenstein P.C., and was a shareholder from 1994 through 2021. Jon served as President of the law firm for 19 of those 25 years. Jon has published hundreds of real estate articles and webcasts. He is a frequent speaker on dozens of topics for the real estate industry. Clients include mortgage lenders, real estate brokers, real estate companies, developers, property management companies, builders, subcontractors, suppliers, buyers and sellers. Jon has been quoted in various publications including, the Wall Street Journal, and the Denver Post. Jon currently serves as a member of the Advisory Board for the University of Colorado Program on Jewish Studies.
RECENT ARTICLES BY JON GOODMAN
Sometimes granting an extension or other accommodation of the breaching side lets the defaulting party off the hook. Learn what to do (beyond the basics of demonstrating that your buyer is ready, willing and able to close). Note: This is the final video of a 3-part video series. See Part I: Seller Can Reject Full
Imagine that a week before closing your seller announces the seller will not close. Learn how to handle the situation when your client is the side that seems to be breaching the contract. See Part I: Seller Can Reject Full Price Offers
Does a seller have an obligation to accept full price, cash offers? If a seller receives a full price, 100% cash offer with proof of buyer funds, is the seller obligated to accept that offer? The answer is probably no, but the seller probably owes the listing broker a commission. Learn about the factors that
Learn about the new Water Rights and Mineral Rights Examination Deadlines in the 2022 Colorado Real Estate Commission Approved Contract.
How to avoid risks of allowing a seller to remain in the property after closing.
Loan Due On Transfer The current conventional wisdom is that so long a lender is receiving payments, the lender will not call a loan in default just because the borrower conveyed title, without paying off the debt, in violation of “due-on-transfer” clauses in the mortgage. That conventional wisdom is based, however, on experiences born out
Jon Goodman is of counsel with Frascona, Joiner, Goodman and Greenstein, P.C., a Colorado law firm. His practice areas include Real Estate, Brokerage Law, Contracts, Land Use, Leasing, Real Estate Title, Association Law, Business Law, and Finance. Contact Jon Goodman.
Disclaimer — Content is general information only. Information is not provided as advice for a specific matter, nor does its publication create an attorney-client relationship. Laws vary from one state to another. For legal advice on a specific matter, consult an attorney.