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Concerning law regarding the contracting, payment, and collection of rent between a tenant and a landlord. Tag can also be used for rental agreements related to property other than real estate.

It depends on the lease, but generally speaking you would be liable for your portion of the rent for the duration of the lease. So if you were supposed to pay £300 a month for 12 month, £3600 is what …
answered Aug 28 '18 by user6726
There is a mild indication that this is untrue in Illinois, here, which is from a Chicago law firm. They mention numerous legal restrictions on landlords including limits on late fees and the damages …
answered Mar 9 '16 by user6726
his own property. You prevent the owner from renting it to someone else. The rent that you pay under the rental contract is what it costs you to gain these privileges. If you leave early, your … obligation to pay the amount of the lease still exists, even if you're not there. If you had told the landlord that you were leaving, returned the key, and he had managed to re-rent the unit before the end …
answered Mar 7 '17 by user6726
Late fees are legal in Washington. There is no specific statutory definition of "reasonable" for residential tenancies, just a requirement that a tenant conform to reasonable requirements under RCW 59 …
answered Aug 23 '18 by user6726
should "report anti-social behaviour to your local council". It is legal to rent a room in the UK to a person convicted of a violent crime, so it would also be legal to rent a room to a person who …
answered May 31 '17 by user6726
Washington state is the most feasible. RCW 59.18.085(6)(c) states that "An occupancy agreement, whether oral or written, in which the provisions of this section are waived is deemed against public pol …
answered Jun 17 '17 by user6726
Here is the Illinois Landlord and Tenant Act, and here are the Chicago Residential Landlords and Tenants ordinances. Neither set of law addresses application fees. So it would have to be covered in wh …
answered Sep 1 '16 by user6726
an agreement (that is, such agreements are self-renewing). Rules and rent can change with 30 days written notice. Now, actually, a landlord can't kick out a tenant whenever they want, nor can a … prevent either party from just acting willy-nilly. If there is a verbal agreement calling for 30 days notice of a rent increase, that will probably be consistent with state and local law, unless there's something special about the city (such as rent-control laws). …
answered Apr 28 '16 by user6726
The legal situation is unclear. I assume that only F1 has a written lease with the property owner for a tenancy at will, and that F1's arrangement with F2 is informal (if there is a written contract, …
answered Jan 12 by user6726
You have an agreement, which if followed means that you don't have to pay December rent. …
answered Nov 29 '16 by user6726
The terms of the lease are fairly illegal. The relevant statute is here. A security deposit must be deposited in a separate account (1e), a signed receipt must be given upon receipt of the deposit (2b …
answered May 20 '16 by user6726
The program is between the government and the lender, with respect to you: the government doesn't impose any conditions in you, it puts conditions on the lender, so that the government will guarantee …
answered Oct 3 '17 by user6726
The legal limits on what you can be charged as rent in housing (apart from government housing) is whatever the lease says: there is no rent control in Ohio. If the lease says $1500/mo, you would owe … that rate (unlikely) then you owe $1500/mo. If it says you owe $2500/mo under the monthly option, that's what you would pay. I assume that the lease says nothing about rent after the end of the lease …
answered Sep 9 '18 by user6726
Under an unjust-enrichment theory (pursued in small claims court), the check-writer would need to show why they should be allowed to keep the $500. This avoids the contract law problems attached to as …
answered Nov 17 '18 by user6726
willing to allow the cat if you pay more money. If you offered a substantial increase in rent in your initial negotiations and the landlord still said no, that might signal the futility of negotiation … . However, if he has a severe cat allergy and you have by bringing the animal into the unit caused him greater-than-usual harm, he would probably less inclined to pursue the increased-rent option. …
answered Aug 24 by user6726

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