There’s a lawsuit that has the condominium homeowners in the historic Lexington Center Court Complex pitted against Lexington lawyer Bill Lear, an investor in the company and a Versailles building firm operated by family of Mayor Jim Gray ‘s.
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The condo homeowners claim it has been costing them millions in maintenance, rent from tenants forced to relocate and a reduction of the price of their apartments, due to the lack of planning, neglect and building regulations violations in the residential environment near Kentucky University.
In such a class suit lodged in July, representatives of the CenterCourt Condominium Owners Association are claiming unspecified damages for the money that they lost in restoring balconies and repairing the property that opened a decade ago and which is yet to be completed.
According to a lawyer of the association, a company called CentreCourt I has created the property on South Upper Street, which has failed to pay for damages suffered by condo owners .
CenterCourt I is a branch of the South Hill Party. Lear, CenterCourt I ‘s registered agent, denied an interview.
“I have spent my life counseling clients not to talk on legal matters,” Lear said, “and so, I shall take advice of myself, unless the attorneys representing our organization wish to comment,” he told us.
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The contractor who designed CenterCourt was Woodford Steel, who worked directly as WS Construction of Versailles. The firm is owned by Gray Construction, the multinational company controlled by Jim Gray ‘s brother Stephen Gray for design, engineering, and construction. The Kentucky Secretary of State’s Web site announced that Mayor Gray, former CEO of the Gray Construction Company, was appointed as Woodford Steel ‘s Director from 2005 to 2012. There were no remarks from the Mayor, who was not identified in the condo case as a defendant.
The conflict over the condos is geared towards mediation even as stakeholders attempt to find a solution outside the courts. “We support and have faith in the resolution process which is a part of the contract,” said Greg Parsons, attorney at WS Building.
Four years ago, the first issues were identified in the units. Residents found that outside doors would not open onto the balconies and that the balconies have been settling, “says Darren Duzyk, a building lawyer representing condominium owners. One court paper notes that “the issues are related to a faulty construction by the construction contractor or even the subcontractor and structural flaws due to poor design because of water penetrating the outside membrane of the house. Lexington real estate agent and former head of the condo association, Casey Weesner said that a previous condos’ tenant said, “Water was coming from smoke detectors and switches and electric connections, and then my other client confirmed that his balcony shifted” Dr. Barry Hardison from the County of Muhlenberg told that he was sent a notice by another condominium owner of a balcony having shifted many years before. Study by an architect and builder engaged by the condominium association found rotted wood and structural issues.
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Hardison said, “It was further than the balconies.” “It’s just been a disaster. And it’s not just a few; it’s been a handful of them. In a decade old house you shouldn’t have any structural issues.