Area of Law:
DL4B's Landlord Video Guide Pt 2: The top three problems landlords make claims for
Free Legal Aid provides useful information about eviction. In addition to the video here, be sure you check out other resources.
Your landlord can't evict you without terminating the tenancy first. This usually means giving you adequate written notice, in a specified way and form. State laws have very detailed requirements for landlords who want to end a tenancy. check to learn more.
An eviction notice for cause may come in a variety of forms, but they all stem from a tenant doing something wrong or against the terms of the lease. In general, there are three types of eviction notice for cause. check to learn more.
An eviction notice is meant to inform tenants that a legal process of eviction is about to begin if the landlord grievance cannot be resolved. In any jurisdiction, an eviction notice must provide all the information a tenant may need to understand the landlord's reason for eviction, check to learn more.
If the tenant doesn't voluntarily move out after the landlord has properly given the required notice to the tenant, the landlord can evict the tenant; but in order to evict the tenant, the landlord must first file an unlawful detainer lawsuit in Superior Court. check to learn more.
Most landlords will have to deal with a tenant eviction at some point. Here are five common reasons you may need to file to get a tenant out. Non-Payment of Rent, Habitual Late Payment of Rent, Damage to the Property, Disrupting Other Tenants, Holdover. check to learn more.