The rights of the creditor in enforcement cases

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The rights of the creditor in enforcement cases

The rights of the creditor in enforcement cases

    In an enforcement case already initiated, in order to obtain the amount for which a person has been convicted, the enforcement agent may: impose a wage arrest; impose attachment to bank accounts (if available); impose attachment on other claims of the debtor; impose attachment on movable property; impose a lien on a share in a company; impose foreclosure on real estate; imposed a ban on a separate part of an enterprise (shop, studio, hotel, etc.) If the debtor does not work and does not have bank accounts, you have the right to request an inventory of items. Once the inventory and valuation of the items, whether movable or immovable, is made, they are exported for public sale. The money from the sale is used to satisfy your claim. There are cases where the debtor does not owe money but something else. For example, if he has to return the movable item, the court execution takes the item and passes it on to you. Provided that she is no longer with him or is spoiled, you are paid her equivalent. In the event of default, which in principle the debtor must perform, the enforcement agent may impose fines on him. When you have an apartment awarded to you and you cannot expel the defendant you have argued with, the bailiff has the right to bring possession against the debtor. You have the right to join other enforcement cases. If there is a refusal on the part of the enforcement agent to do any of the actions you have requested, you have every right to appeal.

The rights of the creditor in enforcement cases
The rights of the creditor in enforcement cases
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