I'm not much of a lawn person, but I can ID the bottom three pictures.
Top one of the three, the vine crawling around is bindweed. It is sort of wild morning glory and has little white trumpet flowers, that are kind of pretty, but basically it is a pernicious weed, that will take things over and smother them. Hard to get rid of. Best would be to wait until after a rain when the ground is soft and dig it out. Follow along the root and dig out as much of the root as you can. Any pieces of root that are left will regenerate.
Middle picture is a mulberry tree, which has been chopped off at some point and regrown, which is why it is so bushy looking. Whether you call it a "weed" or not depends on your definition. It is a native tree in the whole eastern US. It produces edible mulberries which birds, squirrels, woodchucks, etc like. They make good jelly etc, if you can get them before the wildlife does. But they are kind of messy and lead to purple bird droppings all over, so some people don't like them.
Bottom picture is just a bunch of weeds. There's more bindweed. The little blue flowers are called dayflower. There's crepe myrtle aka vinca minor. Again a definitional thing. Some people plant vinca as a quick spreading evergreen ground cover, that gets little blue flowers in the spring. I call it an invasive exotic weed. I call it forest killer, because it grows in shade and will cover a forest smothering all the wildflowers and eventually even killing trees. Here's a sample of how it takes over and smothers things (but will also help you ID which one it is):
https://www.gardenerdirect.com/public/i ... es-400.jpg
This is the kind of thing you get when a yard has been neglected for a long time.
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