One of the first lessons a property owner learns is to always have the tenant sign a written lease. Having a written lease, the property owner believes, avoids ambiguities and provides both sides with an understanding of their rights and responsibilities. Unfortunately for property owners, there are times when even the clearest provisions of the lease are not worth the paper they are written on. In particular, this can occur when a tenant seeks to renew his/her lease.
Not Worth the Paper It's Written On?
New Jersey Law Journal
March 14, 2013
This article requires premium access
This article requires premium access to The New Jersey Law Journal. Please sign in or subscribe to read the full text.