You can purchase a bond from a surety company and record it with the county to cover the value of the judgment. That will permit you to sell the house free of any judgment lien, because the bond will protect the buyer of the property, if your adversary decides to try to foreclose the lien and sell the property after you sell it to a third party.
Concerning your other questions, yes, you can sometimes serve notice by publication, but, in a foreign nation, that nation's laws affect the requirements of service. There are other options that could permit you to serve notice on the attorney of record, but as previously explained, I would need to review the case file and conduct additional research to determine if any of those options would satisfy due process.
I've really provided everything that I can in this forum. Justanswer Q&A sessions are intended to answer general questions about the law. Providing specific legal advice about a person's case is prohibited by the website, and by the law of every U.S. jurisdiction -- which is why I sent the premium services offer.
Bot***** *****ne, if you want your money, you'll have to hire legal representation, unless you want to spend a week in the public law library trying to figure out precisely how to serve your opponent in accordance with due process.
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