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Redemption is a period after your home has already been sold at a foreclosure sale when you can still reclaim your home. You will need to pay the outstanding mortgage balance and all costs incurred during the foreclosure process. Many states have some type of redemption period.
The IRS may be asked by the purchaser to discharge the property from the lien. If the foreclosing encumbrance is senior to the IRS' position, the federal tax lien will be extinguished from the property after the foreclosure sale, as provided by state law.
The predominant method for collecting delinquent real estate taxes in Massachusetts is the use of the \u201ctax deed\u201d as authorized by Chapter 60, Sections 53-54.
Rev. Stat. § 42-18152). Once three years pass, the person or entity that bought the lien at the tax sale can start an action in court to foreclose the right to redeem and get title to your home.
Real property in Massachusetts, including time-shares, is subject to a lien for estate taxes upon the death of anyone who has a legal interest in the property.

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When you don't pay your property taxes, the taxing authority could sell your home\u2014or its lien on the property\u2014to satisfy your debt. Or, your mortgage lender might pay the taxes and then bill you. If you fail to reimburse the mortgage lender, it might foreclose your home.
Chapter 60 of the Massachusetts General Laws is the law that establishes the process for tax lien foreclosures. This Land Court Tax Lien Foreclosure Informational Outline is intended to provide a general overview to self-represented litigants, taxpayers, and attorneys on the tax lien process.
(US) an official document confirming that you have paid all outstanding property taxes and fines associated with a property that has been subjected to foreclosure (=the process of forcing the sale of property because the owner is not able to pay back debts relating to that property).
The predominant method for collecting delinquent real estate taxes in Massachusetts is the use of the \u201ctax deed\u201d as authorized by Chapter 60, Sections 53-54.
Once paid in full the Treasurer can issue and file (with the registry of deeds for a fee) an official acknowledgement called \u201ccertificate of redemption\u201d, showing that the account has been paid in full, including all delinquent property taxes, penalties, fees and interest owed on the property.

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