under no circumstances. it is better to write void on the previous lease if it is not signed by the tenant. ONCE signed by the tenant, there is a legal contract in place.
you will have to read your contract agreement that you signed for the tenant/landlord relationship.
You would have to check with your landlord, or the contract that you signed, otherwise its OK.
I don't think so. Most of the time; they state when rent is due on the contract that both you and the landlord has signed. Check your contract, lease.
Only if there is wording in the contract which permits this, or if the law in your state permits certain changes without mutual consent. Otherwise, by tampering with the contract your landlord may have voided the entire agreement. You should probably check with a real estate or civil attorney.
If the right to change the contract was in the original severance contract, yes. If not, no, a signed contract cannot be changed.
A renters monthly payment can only be modified in a contract. If the contract stipulates a certain method of payment and it is signed, then they can hold the renter to that type of payment. They cannot suddenly change the type of payment.
no. don't pay anything if you haven't signed anything saying you are going to pay (contract) it or a judge orders you to pay it.
No. A lease is a legally binding contract, which obligates both the landlord and tenant to a tenancy for the term of the lease. If you and the landlord both signed a lease, and the landlord refuses to give you occupancy of the property, you need to see a landlord-tenant attorney or tenant's rights group immediately!
No. The contract is bound by the law that existed and was known to the parties at the time the contract was drawn up and signed.
Only if you have signed a contract giving him right of repossession. Otherwise it is illegal for him to do so without a court order.
You have signed a contract. You may have cancellation options listed in the contract, but generally once you have signed a contract, you are bound by that contract. You need to review the contract to know for certain.
If it is signed by both parties it is a binding contract. The lessee can cancel, but may be subject to cancellation fees. The landlord can cancel if the tenant has broken the lease agreement in any way. This would entail a notice from the landlord to the tenant. If the renewal is signed by only one party, it is not yet valid.
If you have both signed the contract and it is legally valid, then NO, the seller cannot change the terms of the contract or unilaterally void the contract (unless the contract states that the seller is allowed to do this). If you are in doubt, you need to talk to a lawyer ASAP.
Yes, a lease is a signed contract
This argument has been raised countless times by many defendants. It's the old "Well on my lease, my landlord signed it but I didn't", it just happens to be its antecedent. But think of that argument in this perspective:The landlord or his attorney wrote the lease.Chances are you've never met the landlord prior to having some sort of interest with them (the place you rented). So how would you have the defendants contract with your signature on it, in your possession?These facts can easily be obtained by asking the respective parties these questions. These questions give rise to the fact that a contract can be binding if both parties act in a way in which a reasonable and ordinarily prudent person would find that a contract existed.Even though the landlord may not have signed the lease agreement, you both acted in a way in which would suggest a landlord-tenant relationship exists. You're therefore bound by your lease.
Yes. A contract or agreement need not be written on a typewriter or computer to be valid, as long as it is signed by both parties.
None. Once the lease is signed, it is binding.
The lease you signed with the landlord is a CONTRACT. If the company wants you, make them pay up the remainder of the contract.
First of all, you don't move into a home until the landlord actually gives it to you, which is hallmarked by the passing over of the key(s). Once you have the key, you have the property or unit in your hand. Usually you are not given the key unless you and the landlord have signed the lease or contract and you have worked out the move-in costs, such as the rent and security deposit. That being said, the landlord could change his mind if he hasn't given you the key(s). If you paid everything beforehand the landlord then must return the money to you. If no money changed hands and no keys changed hands, then nothing has changed-- so get back into your moving truck and go somewhere else!
If you and the landlord made a contract where the cable bill was the basis of the contract and you breached it, yes. If the cable was on when you moved in and the landlord and you didn't discuss it, probably not.
As you know a signed lease is a contract between you and the landlord and unless you are lucky enough to have an understanding landlord and you have a very, very good reason to break this contract then you are responsible for the agreement in that contract. Usually people have to pay the first and last months rent and possibly a damage deposit and you may lose that. You have tied up the landlord from renting to someone else, so it would be to your best interest to offer to let him/her keep the first months rent. Talk to the new landlord and hopefully your reasons for not moving in are valid and you just haven't found a better place to move too. You may just get lucky.
Up to the point where the contract is signed, either party can modify the terms. Once the contract is signed, the deal is done and both sides have to live with it.
No. Signed is signed.