Real Estate

From the development of a major corporate office complex to the sale of a condominium, we serve clients in all aspects of commercial and residential real estate areas, representing lenders, developers, builders, joint venturers, landlords, tenants, investors and homeowners.

Our services in the area of real estate include:

  • The purchase and sale of commercial and residential real estate and the drafting and review of related documents including purchase and sale agreements, mortgages, security agreements, deeds, convenants and all related contracts.
  • The financing of acquisitions and the refinancing of real estate related loans.
  • Leases, occupancy agreements and landlord/tenant relationships.
  • Easements and license agreements.
  • Obtaining municipal approval for the sale, purchase, use and development of real estate including building and zoning permits and environmental compliance.
  • Negotiation and drafting of Architects, General Contractor and Subcontractor agreements.
  • Compliance issues related to bid requirements and statutes related to public construction.
  • Representation in litigation arising out of real estate ventures, including mediation and arbitration of construction disputes.

If you have specific questions regarding our Real Estate practice's capabilities, please contact:

Donald L. Graham
617-479-5000
dgraham@mhtl.com

What's Happening @ MHTL?

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MHTL Appoints Charles Desmond to Advisory Board

Murphy, Hesse, Toomey & Lehane is pleased to announce that Dr. Charles F. Desmond, CEO of Inversant and a senior fellow at the New England Board of Higher Education, has accepted an appointment to the MHTL Advisory Board.

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Legal Updates

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Hazy Guidance for Employers: Attorney General Sessions Issues Marijuana Enforcement Memorandum to Federal Prosecutors

On January 4, 2018, Attorney General Jefferson Sessions issued a memorandum rescinding several Obama-era policies that discouraged federal prosecutors from pursuing marijuana possession and distribution cases in marijuana legalization states like Massachusetts. The Obama-era policies were backed by a Congressional budget rider that bars the Department of Justice from spending its money prosecuting state backed medical marijuana operations. The amendment will expire later this month, and it is unclear whether Congress will renew it given the Trump administration’s current priorities.

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