What would you like to do?
Can the lease be broken after moving in if you were told by someone that the person living there before you had the AIDS virus and died and were not found until a week later because of the smell?
answer It's not AIDS. It's HIV. Aids is an extreme level of HIV progression. Some never obtain the viral level to be classified as AIDS, some do. Regardless, it's HIV that you should be concerned about. You have nothing to worry about regarding the virus. It cannot survive outside of a living body for long. Some states require an agent or seller to disclose any violent deaths or problems in the house. Check the real estate disclosure laws in your state. If the law exists, then yes, you can break the lease. Also, check your sources. Be sure it actually happened before looking into this. For your own information, you should know that AIDs is not something you can get from living in the house. The body was removed and the smell must have been removed before you saw the house or you would have noticed. Also, most landlords have their property cleaned before leasing it. Things happen in houses, if it bothers you try getting your priest (or religious leader) to bless the house. Sometimes that will make things seem better.
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Damage the immune system
First, it's important to differentiate between HIV and AIDS. HIV, or Human Immunodeficient Virus(s) is the cause. AIDS (Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome) is a collect…ion of things that happen to a person after HIV has compromised their immune system. So one's a disease that can be transmitted; the other is a syndrome or group of symptoms. You can't catch AIDS. The first step in living with someone who has HIV is learning how the disease passes, which in this case is through bodily fluids. In order of density of viral presence, they are: * Blood * Breast Milk * Semen * Vaginal fluid * Saliva* * Tears* * Sweat* * At this time, there is no substantiated case of transmission via saliva, tears or sweat, even though these fluids may contain the virus. That's where HIV exits the carrier. Where it enters is: * Transfusions (very rare in developed countries now that we have blood screening understood). * During rough sex (where both participant's skin has been broken and blood is flowing). * Breast feeding. * Sharing of needles when injecting drugs. * During normal but unprotected sex (via semen or vaginal fluid through an intact mucous membrane). * Needle sticks (in a healthcare setting -- not an intravenous exposure). * Splashes (cases where infected blood hits an open wound or mucous membrane accidentally -- this happens most frequently in a healthcare setting). So the trick is mostly to not allow a transmission. This means condoms when you have sex every time. Oral sex should be avoided.It means being very careful if either of you have an open wound. The CDC says "French" kissing should be avoided, but then points out that salliva transmissions may never have occurred, so they're likely concerned about (possibly undetected) oral lacerations or ulcerations passing the virus blood-to-blood. Note that tears, sweat and saliva contain the virus, but in such small quantities that there's no evidence of the capability of transmission. Another good idea is to have both of you chat with your doctor(s) about this. You'll likely want to allow your doctor to share medical information with both of you (per HIPAA and various other medical privacy laws), so both of you can call the doctor about this, and not have the doctor get worried about exchanging protected information. This may require that you sign some paperwork allowing this exchange of information. Note that jsut being married is not sufficient for this -- you have to state that release specifically. You'll also want to learn some guidelines on how to handle first air and emergencies when blood born pathogens are involved. This isn't as hard as it sounds. It's actually common sense. Wash your hands a lot. How to clean up. That sort of thing. What NOT to worry about: At the time of this writing (October, 2008), the following is thought to be true (see links): * No airborne transmission -- you can't get it from across a room. * No environmental transmission -- it won't travel through the rivers and streams or even by sharing a cup of tea. * Insects, fleas, mosqitoes, etc. do not transmit this disease. * You can't get it by sharing bath water or toilet seats. There are a zillion good programs that can help the both of you cope with this disease and, while this is certainly serious, it's not a death sentence.
Moving the injured body part could make it worse, especially if the neck or back is injured.
Weakens their immune systems
targets cells that fight invading microbes
AIDS (Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome) is caused by a virus called HIV (Human Immunodeficiency Virus). HIV is transmitted by contact with infected blood, semen, vaginal fl…uid or breast milk.
They could die in 24 hours even up to a week without treatment
How long must you keep someones personal belongings after they move out and say they will be back to get it and now its a month later?
Ask yourself this. If the roles were reversed and they were your belongings how long would you expect them to be kept and how would you feel if you came back and found that th…ey had been disposed of..... What you should do is contact the person by writing to them (if you can not do this directly then do so through a mutual friend) and tell them that you want the space and that if they do not come and collect their things (say in another month) then, as you need the space you will be throwing them out. This warns them of you clear intent and gives them the opportunity to collect before you take action (keep a copy of the letter).
Answer No, a landlord has no control over who moves into a neighborhood. Where the sexual predator can live depends on terms set by the court. What one can …do is find out if the person has registered with the local police department, as is required by law. If the person is breaking the terms of their release and/or probation, they can be reported and perhaps be forced to move or even be incarcerated. Most sexual predators cannot live within a specified distance of schools, playgrounds, places where children are prevalent. These laws will differ by state, and the best choice is to consult the local police for advice. Answer DON'T BE FOOLED. Reread your lease. My lease says that under the "Legal Use" section a "resident shal not violate any criminal or civil law" or "annoy or molest" a resident or neighbor. If you see this person "annoying" or "molesting" you (this could even be brushing up against you sexually in a room) or your children write a letter describing what happened asking the landlord to terminate the lease of the sex offender. If he doesn't do that, you have proof (the letter) that the landlord has made the place "inhabitable" and therefore you must break your lease since they have broken their agreement. Is a landlord required to make sure you have running water and yet allow you to live next to a dangerous criminal? What is safety? GIVE ME A BREAK! CA
IT MEANS GOD IS THERE TAKING THE PERSON. ROSES ARE THE SCENT. COOL, ISNT IT?
Providing that it is not in violation of the lease agreement probably. But if the premises was rented to only one person or one family unit, and you take in another pers…on or more people, then probably no, you can't
In The Bible
he hung out with the Apostles and told them of what was to come.
If your landlord told you that felons are not allowed in your apartment community but you just found out that two sex offenders live one street over from you can you break your lease?
Answer The landlord may have put the clause in writing...and the "one street over" may be included in his "domain", however, not all sex offenders were convicted… of felonies; just as many plead guilty or are found guilty of misdemeanors...therefore, they are not felons, and may be allowed to reside there. In addition, if the housing is subsidzed by state and federal funds such as low-income etc...sex offenders cannot live there. You can't break your lease because the landlord hasn't done anything wrong, though it's unclear whether your landlord also owns the homes where the offenders live. If he does, then the prohibition of felons living in his property has to be in writing. However, the landlord has to have done something - or neglected to do something - that interferes with your ability to live reasonably in your apartment, like refusing to fix the heater or plumbing. He can't really control who lives in the neighborhood any more than you can. Answer You can do anything you want (so long as it is not criminal). The question is, do you find the discovery objectionable enough that you would be willing to pay damages to the landlord to break the lease? Look at your lease. Does it offer an early termination clause? If it does, you could exercise the clause (follow the terms exactly) and you're home free. Since you are renting, you could ask the landlord to rent a unit to you that is furthest away from the "sex offenders". A little dose of reality, though. I don't care where you move, you'll probably be too close for comfort to a sex offender (or worse) at some point in your life.
Logic would tell me the person that is in charge of the dead person's estate. On the other hand it would be a real good idea to read the contract with the lease company first,… sometimes when the lease contract is made their is an insurance policy built into it. You might also want to look at the dead person's auto insurance policy to see if there is anything about what happens when the owner of the policy passes away. Does the person who passed away-did they have a life insurance policy. It might be easier to hire a estate lawyer to do this, and to ask them all your questions.
They have violated the lease contract and can be held liable for damages.
If a person is found guilty of murder but it is later found that the victim faked his death can the person now kill the victim with impunity because of double jeopardy?
No. Of course not. Double Jeopardy is only applicable to the SAME crime. If he/she kills a person at another time it is another murder.