Yes, you still collect $200.
From the rulebook:
Each time a player’s token lands on or passes over GO,
whether by throwing the dice or drawing a card, the Banker pays
him/her a $200 salary.
No mention of the player "asking" for the money or anything. It says the Banker pays him, so the Banker pays him.
Being in jail only prevents you from moving, and does not prevent you from doing any other action, including collecting rent. The rules state:
Even though you are in Jail, you may buy and sell property, buy
and sell houses and hotels and collect rents.
This is a very popular strategy late in the game, as the less you move, the less likely you are to ...
You go to jail directly on rolling the third double, so there’s no opportunity to land on “go to jail”.
From the Official Monopoly Rules (Hasbro)
If you throw doubles, you move your token as usual, the sum of the
two dice, and are subject to any privileges or penalties pertaining to
the space on which you land. Retaining the dice, throw again and ...
Yes, they would still gain $200 from passing GO then landing on a square that makes them draw a card like this.
You collect $200 immediately when you land on or pass GO, then the player would continue their move and land on Chance/Community Chest, then draw that card.
The text on the card specifies that you cannot collect $200 if you pass GO (again) in ...
First of all make sure you are following the base rules for Monopoly as there are a lot of different house rules that are used that make the game take much longer then it should. Judging on the accepted answer it seems that you are indeed using some house rules that make the game take longer.
I am including 3 rules that are commonly changed by house rules ...
Look closely at the card and it tells you exactly what to do.
Advance token to nearest railroad
Pay owner twice the rental to which he/she is entitled. If railroad is unowned, you may buy it from the bank.
Advance means you are moving forward on the board so this will always move you to the railroad that you run into. In your example it means that you ...
Not being able to collect rent is just one of many fairly common house rules.
Some house rules disqualify an owner from collecting rent while in jail. This allows reprieve for other players landing on an expensive property with houses or a hotel during the time a player is incarcerated.
While this is not an official rule, some people choose to play by ...
You're thinking about this too much in terms of real-life prison sentences, and too little as game mechanics. "Jail" is simply a location on the board, associated with a few specific rules, but none of those rules suggest that there would be "Jail Time" stacking up. Instead, you are either in Jail, or not.
Furthermore, upon rolling doubles a third time, you ...
This is definitely allowed, and a good tactic to leverage a cash advantage.
There is no minimum or maximum price for an auction. The rules state:
Bidding may start at any price.
There is no "the bidding will start at $10". There is just "bidding is open". Once the auction begins, a bid by any player sets the minimum price for the ...
It says 'Go back to', so that definitely means backwards. There are no tricks involved, it's just plain English.
There are other cards for moving forwards, e.g. a (Chance) card which says 'Advance to Boardwalk'; they use a different phrase.
That is a house rule as there is nothing in the base rules about communicating with other players and there is also no such thing as paying free parking. Honestly it is a rule that hurts less experienced or younger players as it discourages others from helping them play when other players may try and take advantage of their inexperience/age.
While the rules ...
Keeping 4 houses on your property(ies) is a very simple strategy that reduces the length of the game quite dramatically. Tying up 8 or 12 houses prevents other players from buying those houses, keeping rents on their properties low, while increasing rents on your own. On many properties, the difference in rent between 4 houses and a hotel is relatively small ...
It appears you have the Championship Edition (or the Mega Edition or some other recent modified version), which includes a "speed die" (that third die) for speeding up the game, though it's definitely not part of the original game. There are two "bus" faces, and one "Mr. Monopoly" face.
I found these rules on Hasbro's site explaining how it works. The PDF ...
When I've played Monopoly, the owner of property always kept the property card ("title deed") on the table in front of them, visible to all players.
The bank should also keep the unsold property cards visible to everyone; that way, you won't need to call attention to yourself if you land on an owned property. That is, you shouldn't keep track of who owns ...
You can sell houses and hotels at any time, for any reason.
From the rules:
Houses and hotels may be sold back to the Bank at any time for one-half the price
paid for them.
The amount of money you have to pay is based on the houses/hotels you had at the time you drew the card. Selling houses/hotels at this point would not reduce the amount you have to pay.
That's not how a mortgage works in Monopoly or real life! A bank does not give you a perpetual income and ask you pay that amount plus 10% back once. A Mortgage is a one-time loan based on the property value. It is not a perpetual income.
The rules you need are all here. There is no reference anywhere that you get a mortgage value every turn.
The player who cannot pay has just properly incurred, according to the Rules, a debt to the Bank that cannot be paid. That is the definition of Bankrupt.
If the player is unable to relieve the bankruptcy, then all their assets go to the Bank, which then auctions off all properties to the remaining players, as per the Official Rules for Bankruptcy.
Community Chest is named from the original Atlantic City version of Monopoly.
In Atlantic City, the Community Chest was a welfare organisation. Therefore, Community Chest cards are more likely than not to give money.
On the other hand, Chance cards are more likely to move you to a random 'chance' location.
Yes, you have to pay. Consider what the card says:
Advance token to nearest Utility. If unowned, you may buy it from the Bank. If owned, throw dice and pay owner a total ten times the amount thrown.
This has nothing to do with paying rent.
As you mentioned, there is another Chance card that sends you to a railroad:
Advance token to the nearest ...
Yes, the player collects $200.
To understand this, let's step through each action the player takes.
First, the player passes GO during normal movement of his/her token. The GO square reads:
Collect $200.00 salary as you pass GO
Read plainly, this means the player collects the $200 the moment the player's token reaches GO while moving around the board. ...
The wording is ambiguous, but in the many years that I've played this game, I have never heard it interpreted as "Find the closest railroad in front of or behind you, and advance until you arrive there".
While I know of no official ruling that spells this out (which is, in itself, somewhat telling, since most people seem to assume that "nearest" only ...
From the Official Rules of Monopoly (my emphasis):
The bank has a fixed supply of 32 houses and 12 hotels. If more players decide to build more houses at the same time than there are houses in the bank, the houses are auctioned off one at a time to the highest bidder. This rule favors the owners of expensive properties, for which the houses cost more in ...
What is the M-symbol?
It is most likely just an imaginary symbol for Monopoly money.
For "everyday use", the closest symbol might be "₩" or "￦", just turned upside down. This is a symbol for Won, currency used in South and North Korea.
How to use it?: LaTeX
Since the Monopoly M is not a real symbol, it does not have an alt-code. It can be still used via ...
The rules state:
If you throw doubles three times in succession, move your token immediately to the space marked "In Jail".
So when you roll the third doubles, you go straight to Jail and never visit the space you would otherwise land on, so you don't get to purchase it.
The property can be bought (or auctioned) if it's unowned, and rent is owed to its owner otherwise.
The card in your example doesn't exist as a Community Chest card. There is such a Chance card. It's exact text is
Advance token to the nearest Railroad and pay owner twice the rental to which he/she is otherwise entitled.
If Railroad is unowned, you may buy ...
From a thematic standpoint, the precursor to Monopoly was called "The Landlord's Game" and it was designed by the socialist Elizabeth Magie in order to demonstrate the evils of capitalism - the people who own property get richer and more able to buy property, while the people who have to rent just keep losing money and eventually run themselves into the ...
You can only build a hotel if you have four houses on your properties.
You must build houses evenly. That is, if you have three properties, then you must buy 1 house for A, 1 house for B, 1 house for C, 2nd house for A, 2nd house for B, 2nd house for C, and so on.
You cannot buy a hotel on one property.
If the houses are gone, then you cannot buy ...
From the rules:
SELLING PROPERTY...Unimproved properties, railroads and utilities (but
not buildings) may be sold to any player as a private transaction for
any amount the owner can get; however, no property can be sold to
another player if buildings are standing on any properties of that
color-group. Any buildings so located must be sold back to the Bank
As per the official rules, "[y]our turn ends when you are sent to jail". So in that situation, having landed on the "Go To Jail" space, the player gets put in jail and his turn ends so he has no opportunity to roll the third time.