Camille Brooks Ibrahim's answer You can sue the landlord considering you were under his premises while the mold accumulated! That is a premises liability suit depending on the time frame the mold was formed.
Ben F Meek III's answer If you've been served with a judgment to that effect (or were in present in court when the judge pronounced his judgment), you are subject to that order or judgment. If you fail to move out, the next step will be to serve you with a citation for contempt of court, which will order you to appear and show cause why you shouldn't be punished for not obeying the prior order. Alternatively, the landlord may also be entitled to a writ of assistance, which is a judicial order removing you from the...
Peter N. Munsing's answer Get at least a consultation. Your case is tough because you lived there--didn't like it could've moved. Contact a member of the Delaware Trial Lawyers Assn--they give free consultations.
Michael L. Sensor Esq.'s answer If you have no written lease with your tenants, it's deemed to be a month-to-month lease. You must follow the requirements of the Delaware Landlord-Tenant Code to remove them. You can read the Code here:
Charles Snyderman's answer Delaware law provides that when a lease is month to month, the landlord or the tenant can terminate the lease by giving the other a minimum of 60 days notice. The 60 days begins to run on the 1st day of the month following the date of the notice. You are responsible for the rent during this 60 day period.
Charles Snyderman's answer If the job outside of Delaware is for your current employer, Delaware law allows you to terminate your lease early. If it's a new job for a different employer, you are required to give 60 days notice (the notice will start on the first of the month).
Charles Snyderman's answer The term "present employer" does not mean your employer at the time you signed the lease. It means your employer at the time you have to move. The idea is that you can't get out of a lease if you decide to take a job with a new employer.
Charles Snyderman's answer The fact that the house is for sale does not mean you can't move in just like you would if the house were not for sale. If there are 2 rental units, chances are the landlord is looking for a buyer who will continue renting them out. When the house is sold, the lease between you and the landlord will be assigned to the new owner. Please explain why you don't want the apartment?
Charles Snyderman's answer You are not required to show proof that the security deposit was actually deposited. Here's what the statute says:
Each security deposit shall be placed by the landlord in an escrow bank account in a federally-insured banking institution with an office that accepts deposits within the State. Such account shall be designated as a security deposits account and shall not be used in the operation of any business by the landlord. The landlord shall disclose to the tenant the location of the...
Charles Snyderman's answer Under your written lease, what does it say about the end of the term? For example, does it say that the lease automatically renews for another year if neither party terminates it? Does it say that it expires at the end of the term unless it is renewed? More information is needed before your question can be answered. I suggest you contact an attorney and provide him with a copy of your lease.
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