No, disability benefits both private and governmental (SS, RRB) are not subject to garnishment for creditor (including rents or leases) debt.
No! There is a Federal law that says that they cannot.
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.
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.
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.
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.