As a FYI, I lived last year in another lease with this person in a house. The lease you have depends on the facts of your situation, not what your agreement says. For example, if you pay rent to a private landlord who does not live with you and you have accepted a rent of 6 months, you will probably have short-term rent (or a guaranteed short rent in Scotland). This will also be the case if your agreement says otherwise. Check the type of lease you have. I can help you with a letter when you have the facts, I should also see the agreement. The lease must be signed by all tenants and your landlord. If there are common tenants, each tenant should receive a copy of the agreement. It is possible that certain clauses may be legally considered abusive contractual terms. Otherwise, a penalty must be paid and this can often be used to reach an agreement. In order to avoid legal disputes, owners must determine the likelihood of early termination of the lease and, on this basis, clearly define the parameters of the early termination conditions and penalties set out in the TA. It depends on what is stipulated in the lease.

Please read our latest article for more details: Tenants must be sent in a written press release, the rent waiver release. It should also be noted that if the tenant wishes to terminate the lease on the fixed deadline or after the deadline, he only sets a one-month deadline – that is his legal right. I can look at the agreement and give you an answer with a document that you can send them to bring them into the real world. Contrary to what David said in 181, I believe that a lessor is not legally obligated to mitigate the losses by finding a new tenant (I believe there was a court decision on this, but I do not have it on hand), so the tenant is required to pay for the duration, unless an agreement has been reached with the landlord. There is nothing really illegal, it is rather as if your landlord had clauses that were unfair and so invalid, but they must be challenged in court.