Foreclosure: Advice for Renters

If your landlord stops paying a loan on the property that you are renting, the lender, usually a bank, may start the foreclosure process. The lender will become the new owner of the property and try to make you move.

How to Report Your Lender

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Idaho Legal Aid Services Fair Lending Project:

How To File A Complaint Against Your Lender

 

How to Obtain a Foreclosure Review

Federal banking regulators have launched a foreclosure review process. Certain current or former homeowners who were the victims of abuses or errors by mortgage servicers will be eligible for compensation...

Fair Lending Poster

ILAS Fair Lending Project poster for the Fair Lending Advice Line.  Available for printing and posting at your business.

Fair Housing/Fair Lending Project Workshops

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IDAHO LEGAL AID SERVICES, INC.

 

Fair Housing/Fair Lending Project Workshops

Fair Housing Workshops

  • Basic and Advanced General Fair Housing
  • Support/Service Animal Rights and Responsibilities
  • Title VI Rights and Responsibilities
  • Reasonable Accommodations/Modifications
  • We will create a workshop to fit your needs!

 

ILAS Fair Lending Newsletter

Idaho Legal Aid Services Fair Lending News Letters.

Foreclosure Handbook

PDF download available in two parts.

HUD Guide to Avoiding Foreclosure

Whether you're in foreclosure now or worried about it in the future, we have information that can help...

Problemas de Ejecución de Casa

Idaho Legal Aid Services puede ofrecerle servicios a propietarios de casa quienes están pasando por
problemas de ejecución de casa. Este programa no es disponible para inquilinos. No podemos aceptar
clientes donde se ha entablado procedimientos de ejecución judicial o si han entablado documentos en el
tribunal ( corte )...

Renters in Foreclosure Toolkit

On May 20, 2009, the President signed into a law a bill containing provisions protecting tenants living in foreclosed buildings. (The Protecting Tenants at Foreclosure Act is Title VII of Public Law 111-22).

These provisions immediately went into effect and are "self-executing", so no federal agency (such as HUD) is responsible for making them work.  It is up to advocates to make sure that tenants, landlords, public housing authorities, courts, the legal community, and others involved in the foreclosure process are aware of these new rights for tenants.