No, disability benefits both private and governmental (SS, RRB) are not subject to garnishment for creditor (including rents or leases) debt.
A new landlord has to have received the security deposit from the old landlord during the process of the closure of the sale of the property. The new landlord is responsible for that security deposit.
No! There is a Federal law that says that they cannot.
If rent is the sole source of income and no material services for the convenience of the tenants are provided, then the landlord has no income from self-employment to report and upon which Social Security benefits may be based.
No. In the estoppel that your old landlord signs to the new landlord the security deposit is turned over to the new landlord, who keeps the deposit where it is now, or tells you where your deposit will be located.
In Florida, a landlord has 30 days to return a security deposit to his former tenant, or to submit a statement of any offset to the security deposit, which must be accompanied by receipts for any repairs to damages the landlord is claiming against the tenant. If the landlord fails to do this, then the landlord may not be entitled to any of the security deposit.
Yes, a landlord in Connecticut can charge first, last, and a security deposit to renter.
I am sure if you were to look into it your Landlord would not be required to provide you with a security alarm in your apaprtment, you would have to install at your expense.
If your landlord accepted the security deposit from you he must return to you unless he have legal grounds to keep all or part of the security deposit. I don't think that the loss of your receipt for the security deposit is enough to allow your landlord to keep it. Thus you can sue him.
You would have to go to Small Claims Court and get a judgment against the tenant. Then you could garnish the security deposit from the current landlord. Talk with an attorney for details.
He landlord has 21calender days from the time to you vacate, to give you an accounting or your security deposit back. If the are outside the 21time days they forfeit all rights to your security deposit.
It was never yours to give to the landlord. IF the landlord settled with the LENDER to get title, then YOU are out of the picture completely. EXCEPT for the garnishment of course.
Signing the lease and paying the security deposit are two separate issues. Furthermore, if you don't pay the security deposit then you could be in violation of the lease terms and be evicted if the landlord chooses. Normally you pay the security deposit before you and your landlord sign the lease, or work out a payment plan that you and your landlord agree to. If your landlord agreed to allow you to skip the security deposit then that part of the lease is waived and the rest of the lease stands.
Yes, but only if the landlord has a valid civil judgment against you.
Your landlord can hold your security deposit for as long as youlive on the proerty and for up to 30 or 45 days, depending on state law, after you move out.
that the Landlord will follow the law. if the tenant leaves the house in good condition, the landlord must refund the entire amount of security deposit.
You can try.
A landlord will keep a security deposit if the condition of the rental property was damaged by the occupant in some manner. The security deposit is to cover the expenses of repairing the rental property after the tenant has moved out of the premises.
Installing a security system in your rental property is a good investment for a landlord. It will make it easier for you to rent the apartment with a security system, it would also raise the amount that you can rent it for.
No, generally. Security deposits are held usually in a bank account which then becomes under the care of the new landlord.
Yes, only if the Landlord accepts. This is usually a request by a Tenant that is most often denied by the Landlord.
Does the landlord have mental reasons or does the tenant? It's against the law for a landlord to discriminate on the basis of disability, inter alia. So a landlord can't evict someone just because he has a mental illness or disability. However if the tenant damages any property, whether it is for reasons related to the illess, he can evict.
If a cat damages a rental property, the landlord can charge you for it. They will usually take it out of the security deposit.