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Christopher Tolley

Christopher Tolley

Board of Governors, Mill Corner COndominium Association
  • Consumer Law, Construction Law, Real Estate Law ...
  • Massachusetts
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Summary

Meeting Your Business And Personal Legal Needs
Your needs are our needs. Your goals are our goals. We strive to provide our clients the best representation we can, employing rigorous legal analysis and considerable experience to develop client relationships where we consistently deliver success. From common to complex legal issues we seek solutions that are creative, inventive, even counter-intuitive – but always practical.

Our areas of practice include:

Debt Collection Regulation - Federal and Massachusetts
Construction Supplier Litigation
Real estate transactions – buying, selling, mortgages title issues, title insurance
Commercial and Consumer Collections
Commercial And Consumer Mortgage Foreclosures
Personal injury
Chapter 7 and 13 for Individuals and Small Businesses
Bankruptcy and creditors’ rights litigation

Focus and Determination
We are diligent and proactive, thorough and meticulous. We expends the time and resources necessary to fully address our clients’ needs. As a small office, we give our clients’ matters personal attention.

Collaboration and Litigation
We have the experience and judgment to employ negotiation, collaboration and strategic concession as needed, as well as the flexibility to abandon either friendly or hostile approaches to meet evolving needs.

Keeping You Informed
You are our partner and employer. Your understanding of what we are doing and why is critical to our success. We keep you informed so you can advise us on whether we are performing according to your goals, needs and wants. We are always here to answer questions.

Part of a Team
The Phillips & Angley culture of mutual support and collaboration means I and my clients can call on the additional wealth of experience and acumen of my colleagues.

Please call me at 617-367-8787 or email at ctolley@phillips-angley.com to learn more.

Phillips & Angley
1 Washington St. Suite 7A
Boston, MA 02108

YOUR GOALS ARE OUR GOALS. YOUR NEEDS ARE OUR NEEDS.

Practice Areas
  • Consumer Law
  • Construction Law
  • Real Estate Law
  • Collections
  • Bankruptcy
  • Personal Injury
Fees
  • Free Consultation
    Initial consultation and discussion of your legal matter is free.
  • Contingent Fees
  • Rates, Retainers and Additional Information
    I work almost exclusively on an hourly basis. For certain matters I accept flat fees. I accept contingent fees only after consultation and investigation.
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
Massachusetts
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1st Circuit
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Languages
  • English: Spoken, Written
Professional Experience
Board of Governors, Mill Corner COndominium Association
Current
Town of Acton Planning Board, Former Chairman, Former Member
Current
Education
Suffolk University Law School
J.D. (1986)
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Bowdoin College
B.A. (1981)
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Professional Associations
American Bar Association
Current
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Real Estate Bar Association
Current
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Massachusetts State Bar  # 548180
Member
- Current
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Legal Answers
48 Questions Answered

Q. I made a partial payment on a time barred loan but it had it reversed in less than 2 minutes. Can they still sue me?
A: If the debt is otherwise time-barred, the creditor would have to file suit against you and allege that your reversed payment was agreeing to pay the debt. Based on what you say, you do not appear to have agreed to repay the debt. Also, the creditor has to have informed you that the debt is or may be time-barred. Its failure to do so is a violation of the Massachusetts Attorney General's Fair Debt Collection Regulations and the Federal Fair Debt Collection Practices Act. If the creditor does sue you, in addition to claiming you did not intend to revive the debt by making the reversed payment, be sure to make it known that the creditor did not give you the required warnings about the debt being time-barred, if that be the case.
Q. In MA if you receive a notice to appear in court to mark docket satisfied is it important that I go?
A: I do not see why you have to go to court in order to have the debt marked satisfied in full.Normally my office just sends the paperwork to the court indicating the debt has been paid. I suggest you call the clerk's office to get clarification as to the necessity of your appearance. You could also cal the plaintiff or their attorney and ask that they send whatever is necessary to the court to indicate the debt is satisfied.
Q. I’m taking my seller to small claims over non disclosure. She also never disclosed she’s a realtor. Can I sue her lawyer
A: Why do you want to sue the lawyer? Did he/she make any false statements or refuse to disclose the faulty major appliance when he would have been expected to? If not, I do not see the basis for a suit against the lawyer. Also, if you had an inspection of the premises that would have disclosed the faulty major appliance, the seller can use that as a defense. Good luck.
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Contact & Map
1 Washington Mall Suite 7A
Boston, MA 02108
Telephone: (617) 367-8787
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