Sure, why not, adds to the character and history of a place.
Yeah, but I'd feel weird about it.
Depends on the type of stigma.
Places where heinous crimes were committed - I couldn't live there. Willingly.
Where Nicole Brown and Ron Goldman were killed by OJ - the owners completely changed the front entrance so it looks different.
When I was 16 I bought a bass guitar that had previously been owned by an only child who died. I didn't know that when I went over to pick it up. It was rather solemn and weird handing them $300 for their dead son's prized possession. I did his memory proud by learning to play and eventually become a working musician with that bass.
I was THAT CLOSE to buying a murder-suicide property. Had it under contract for 18 months, but it never worked out. Just found out about the horror a few days ago.
not a house, but i lived on a ship that had delivered troops to Iwo Jima and Saipan and had injured men die on board in transit to medical facilities.
i saw some strange stuff, but never felt unsafe or creeped out.
Death and ghosts aren't a stigma (unless it's like everyone that moves in dies a horrible death within a week). Stuff like toxic waste is.
I would definitely not buy a house that had been used as a meth lab. Due to the possible chemical contamination issues.
Snohomish County, Washington USA