Foreclosures in New York are judicial, which means the lender must file a foreclosure lawsuit against you in court. If the judge grants the foreclosure, you might be on the hook for the "deficiency" (the difference between the sale proceeds and the remaining balance on your loan) in certain circumstances. If you're facing foreclosure in New York, below you can learn about key features of foreclosure law in the state and find out if you might be liable for a deficiency.
Summary of New York's Foreclosure Laws
Learn the key features of New York's foreclosure laws.
Deficiency Judgments After Foreclosure in New York
Can your lender get a deficiency judgment against you after a foreclosure in New York?
New York Foreclosure Laws and Procedures
Learn how a New York foreclosure works, including preforeclosure steps, foreclosure procedures, and homeowners’ rights under both state and federal laws.
New York HOA and COA Foreclosures
If you fail to pay your HOA or COA assessments in New York, the association can get a lien on your property and might foreclose on your home.
Foreclosure Protections in New York for Reverse Mortgage Borrowers
New York law requires the bank to send a 90-day notice to reverse mortgage borrowers before starting a foreclosure, as well as offer the opportunity to participate in a settlement conference.
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If I Lose My Home to Foreclosure in New York, Can I Get It Back?
In New York, you can't redeem (repurchase) your home after a foreclosure sale—but you can redeem before the sale.