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In a Yellowstone injunction proceeding, a commercial tenant seeks to enjoin the landlord from evicting the tenant for an alleged breach of the lease. This temporary relief preserves the tenant’s ability to cure should the court determine that the tenant is in breach, and thus avoid forfeiting its substantial investment in the leasehold. See Zaid Theatre v. Sona Realty Co., 18 A.D.3d 352, 355 (1st Dep’t 2005); Marathon Outdoor v. Patent Constr. Sys. Div. of Harsco, 306 A.D.2d 254, 255 (2d Dep’t 2003). As with any other injunction, the tenant normally will be required to post an injunction bond if its application is granted. New York Civil Practice Law and Rules §6312(b)(2). See Barsyl Supermarkets v. Ave. P. Assocs., 86 A.D.3d 545, 546 (2d Dep’t 2011).

To obtain relief, the tenant must demonstrate four elements: (1) The tenant holds a commercial lease; (2) the landlord provided the tenant with either a notice of default, notice to cure, or threat of termination; (3) the tenant requested an injunction prior to the termination of the lease; and (4) the tenant is “prepared and maintains the ability to cure the alleged default by any means short of vacating the premises.” Graubard Mollen Horowitz Pomeranz & Shapiro v. 600 Third Ave. Assocs., 93 N.Y.2d 508, 514 (1999). See also Ray & W Cut v. 240 West 37, 58 A.D.3d 415, 415 (1st Dep’t 2009); Barsyl Supermarkets, 86 A.D.3d at 546.

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