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De Tullio Law Firm and the New York Times

De Tullio Law Firm and the New York Times

De Tullio Law Firm‘s second contribution for the New York Times

One year after our first contribution for the New York Times, De Tullio Law Firm was interviewed for the second time to provide, once again, potential investors in Italy with useful guidelines regarding the buying basics of the Italian conveyancing process.De Tullio Law Firm and the New York Times - Riviera Ligure by night

This time, the article is focused on the Riviera Ligure, one of the most sought-after places of the Italian country, but the legal information provided herein are extended to the whole Italian territory.

The article includes critical information, such as Italian Notary‘s fees (Italian Notaio’s fees), legal fees and Italian property taxes.

Buying basics in the Italian Riviera

There are no restrictions on most foreigners buying real estate in Italy, said Giandomenico De Tullio, a managing partner at the De Tullio Law Firm, which has offices in Italy and Britain. (more…)

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By In Italian law, Italian Property, Italian Real Estate, Law, Law Firms in Italy, Notaio, Notary, Off-Plan Property, Property law, Real Estate Law

Can I Back Out of A Preliminary Contract?

Can I Back Out of A Preliminary Contract?

You’ve signed a preliminary contract on a property. You rather rushed in to it because you didn’t want to miss out on what you thought was a great Back Outopportunity. It’s long been your dream to own a penthouse in the centre of Rome and when you saw this apartment, you just had to have it.

However, in hindsight and after viewing the apartment again, you realise the penthouse isn’t as big as you thought. When you first saw the place, you could see potential to extend in to the roof space, but you now doubt that the municipality will grant permission to convert the space. Besides, you recognise that even if your planning application is accepted, it’s going to be prohibitively expensive. The date for signing the deed of sale is looming. What can you do? (more…)

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By In Inheritance, Inheritance Law, Italian Divorce Law, Italian law, Italian Property, Italian Real Estate, Italian Will, Law, Law Firms in Italy, Notaio, Notary, Property law, Real Estate Law

Italian Inheritance Tax – Imposta di successione

Italian Inheritance TaxItalian inheritance tax, “Imposte di Successione” was abolished by law no. 383 of 18 October 2001. Subsequently, the government re-introduced inheritance tax through law no. 286, dated 24th November 2006. The law has been applicable to inheritance cases since 3rd October 2006. (more…)

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By In Italian law, Italian Property, Italian Real Estate, Law, Law Firms in Italy, Notaio, Notary, Off-Plan Property, Property law, Real Estate Law

Property Selling Guide

This property selling guide focuses on the issues that a seller may encounter during an Italian property conveyance.

When selling an Italian property, there are some legal issues which should be seriously considered. Due to the language barrier and differences in property sellinglegal systems, real estate transactions in Italy can appear as a difficult and protracted process for foreign investors. The Italian legal process is obviously technical and might expose you to some risks. Considering the interests at stake in a real estate transaction, it is advisable that you seek the assistance of a qualified bilingual legal advisor, who has the competence to guide you through the process and advise on potential risks. (more…)

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By In Italian law, Italian Property, Italian Real Estate, Law, Law Firms in Italy, Notaio, Notary, Off-Plan Property, Property law, Real Estate Law

Property Buying Guide

This article aims to cover key elements of the Italian purchasing process.property buying

For a more in-depth explanation, you may wish to read our comprehensive guide to buying property in Italy.

The purchase of a property in Italy proceeds through 3 key stages:

  • Proposta irrevocabile d’acquisto (Reservation offer)
  • Contratto preliminare di vendita (Preliminary contract)
  • Atto di vendita (Deed of sale)

Once you have chosen your property you should engage the services of a solicitor, whether you buy through a real estate agent or directly from the vendor. The knowledge that an Italian solicitor has about Italian real estate law is invaluable – plus, your own solicitor is there exclusively to look after your interests. (more…)

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By In Inheritance, Inheritance Law, Italian law, Italian Will, Law, Law Firms in Italy, Notaio, Notary

Italian Inheritance matters: De Tullio Law Firm’s services

italian inheritanceFor over 50 years, De Tullio Law Firm​ has been providing, clients worldwide, with clear-sighted legal advice related to Italian inheritance matters.

Whatever your needs, we can help you.

– Italian inheritance rights assessment

– Drafting Italian Wills

– Claiming / recovering inherited Italian property (more…)

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By In Italian law, Italian Property, Italian Real Estate, Law, Law Firms in Italy, Notaio, Notary, Off-Plan Property, Property law, Real Estate Law

2017 New Legislation: Holding Account

Keeping Your Money Safe in a Holding Account until the Completion of Your Italian Property Purchase

On 29th August, 2017, the holding account was introduced. The new legislation governing payments for the purchase of Italian residential and commercial Holding accountreal estate property came in to effect as part of the Law of Competition. The legislation is retroactive, which means that it also applies to ongoing property purchases started prior to 29th August 2017.

New rules aim to give better protection to both buyers and sellers. Funds for the completion of purchase of Italian property real estate will now be held in a holding account by the chosen notary to the transaction. Deposits connected with a reservation offer and preliminary contracts are not subject to this new legislation. (more…)

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By In Italian law, Italian Property, Italian Real Estate, Law, Law Firms in Italy, Notaio, Notary, Property law, Real Estate Law

Buying an Italian property: how to avoid pitfalls

Italian propertyBuying an Italian property should be an exciting process, but it can also be complex.

The best way to protect your investment when buying an Italian property is to engage an English-speaking Italian lawyer. Instructing an independent, English-speaking Italian lawyer could save you money and stress in the long run.

Choosing the right Italian lawyer is a very important decision. Make sure you instruct an independent English-speaking lawyer, who has experience advising international clients in relation to property purchases in Italy.

(more…)

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By In EU provisions, Inheritance, Inheritance Law, Italian law, Italian Property, Italian Real Estate, Law, Law Firms in Italy, Notaio, Notary, Off-Plan Property, Property law, Real Estate Law

De Tullio Law Firm at the YourOverseasHome event

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By In Inheritance, Inheritance Law, Italian law, Italian Property, Italian Real Estate, Law, Law Firms in Italy, Notaio, Notary, Property law

Reserved Acceptance – Italian Inheritance

reserved acceptanceReserved Acceptance – Brief Case Study

For a better comprehension of reserved acceptance, we have provided a brief case study concerning this topic.

Silvia and Eric Jones owned a beautiful property in Liguria. They were resident in Italy, loved life here and were well-integrated in to their local community. Sadly, recently, in close succession, Silvia and Eric died.

The Jones’ sons, Larry and Tom, have been in touch with De Tullio Law Firm about their parents’ Italian Wills. They have some concerns regarding what happens when heirs are unsure exactly what they are inheriting. Larry and Tom are very concerned that their parents’ estate may be encumbered with debt. (more…)

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