The landlord could sue the decedent's estate.
You cannot sue your landlord unless you suffered damages due to his negligence.
IF you owe the landlord rent, why wouldn't or shouldn't he be able to sue you!
See answer to related question, "Can a tenant sue a landlord for trespass?"
You can get (sue) anyone for slander: your landlord is no different.
You would sue a landlord in the same way as you would sue anyone else.Then find a legal representative and sue your landlord. Be sure to tell your legal representative everything relevant to the case. If you haven't done this before a no-win-no-fee representative would be a good idea.You would sue your landlord as you would sue anyone else: in civil court. There are no special courts for tenants to sue their landlords, like there are courts for landlords to sue their tenants, which are only for evictions.
Your landlord can evict you and sue for back rent.
In most states a landlord cannot sue for future rent if they evicted you, as you did not voluntarily move out of the apartment.
Yes the landlord can be sued for breaking the lease.
AnswerYou should check the laws in your area. In most small claims courts there is a maximum amount that a plaintiff can sue for and it varies depending on where you live. This is the maximum that a landlord can sue for in back rent, if in fact you owe it. Answer There is no limit to the amount of back rent a landlord can sue for. If you lived in a property and did not pay the agreed-upon rent, the landlord can sue you for it.However, if the amount of rent you owe exceeds the jurisdictional limit of the small claims court in your state, the landlord must sue you in a higher court (civil court) to collect the full amount of unpaid rent.
The landlord has an obligation to try to rent the unit for the next month. If he doesn't, he could sue for whatever rent he lost.
You can sue the landlord for slander.
Sure, but this would be done in normal civil court, not landlord-tenant court
Without any information as to where, when, why, and what, it's impossible to tell you if it's alright to sue your landlord. If your landlord breaches your lease or committed a criminal offense that damaged you or your property, then yes, it's alright to sue. If you're looking for revenge after an eviction or for no breach of your lease, then it's not alright.
You can try.