In Wells Fargo Bank v. Radecki, Case No. 71405, 134 Nev., Adv. Op. 74 (Sept. 13, 2018), the Nevada Supreme Court held that a foreclosure sale that complied with the relevant provisions of NRS Chapter 116 was not a fraudulent transfer under NRS 112.190(1), even if the purchase price was not "reasonably equivalent" to the property's value. Id. at *4 - 5. The third element of an NRS 112.190(1) claim was not met because of the safe harbor provision contained in NRS 112.170(2), which provides in pertinent part: "a person gives a reasonably equivalent value if the person acquires an interest of the debtor in an asset pursuant to a regularly conducted, noncollusive foreclosure sale or execution of a power of sale for the acquisition or disposition of the interest of the debtor upon default under a mortgage, deed of trust or security agreement." Id. at *5. HOA foreclosure sales are included in the definition of a "regularly conducted, noncollusive foreclosure sale." Id. at *6. Additionally, "[a]lleged inaccuracies in a foreclosure deed do not invalidate the foreclosure sale." Id.
In Rodriguez v. Fiesta Palms, LLC, Case No. 72098, 134 Nev. Adv. Op. 78 (Oct. 4, 2018), the Nevada Supreme Court upheld a district court order denying a motion to set aside the judgment under NRCP 60(b). After repeated warnings to the pro se plaintiff by the court that he needed to respond to motions filed by the defendant, the district court judge granted the defendant's motion to dismiss. Id. At *2. Plaintiff waited five months and three weeks to file a motion to set aside the dismissal under NRCP 60(b). Id. At *3. The Nevada Supreme Court found that the district court had considered the factors set forth in Yochum v. Davis, 98 Nev. 484, 486, 653 P.2d 1215, 1216 (1982), and concluded that they favored denial of Plaintiff's motion. Id. at *3. Even though the motion was filed less than 6 months after the dismissal order, the district court found that the plaintiff did not act promptly, exhibited a pattern of repeated continuances, and was apprised of the procedural requirements. Id. at *4 - 6. The Nevada Supreme Court afforded "wide discretion" to the district court and concluded that no abuse of discretion took place. Id. at *6.