In the US, landlords and landlords’ associations are legally required to give notice to a tenant who refuses to move out of their home.
This is a common courtesy to ensure a tenant’s privacy and to ensure the tenant is given notice before the landlord is allowed to evict the tenant.
In the UK, landlords are only legally allowed to do this if they are acting within their legal right to evict.
However, in the US the law is not clear about whether landlords and their associations can do this and what constitutes a breach of the law.
We asked the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs to provide us with clarification.
They say that it is illegal to remove someone from their home without permission and they can be jailed for up to four years for this.
We’ve been contacted by the Housing Action Group and the charity Shelter for the Homeless, who both feel that the law needs to be clarified.
They also feel that this does not address the issue of homelessness and is only meant to prevent a landlord evicting a tenant.
However the Department does say that landlords can still evict someone from a property.
What does this mean for tenants?
In the event that you receive a notice from your landlord to move in, you need to follow the eviction procedure.
You will need to go to court to evict your tenant.
This can take anywhere from two weeks to two months, depending on the seriousness of the matter.
If you cannot afford to pay a solicitor, you can use a money order or pay a deposit to cover the costs of the eviction process.
You also need to show that you have sufficient funds to pay your tenant and the landlord.
The eviction process will be heard in court and you will be able to get your tenant back, if you win.
It is illegal for landlords to give tenants notice to move without permission in the UK.
How does this affect me?
Your landlord can evict you if they believe that you are evading the eviction by not paying rent or by not giving them the amount they owe.
However this can only happen if the eviction notice is for a breach or breach of tenancy.
In most cases, landlords will have to pay the tenant a fine if they evict you.
You can also be prosecuted for breaching the tenancy agreement if you fail to pay rent.
If a landlord is trying to evict you, they must show that the eviction is unlawful, breach of a tenancy agreement, or breach the law in their area.
You should get a solicitor if you are in this situation, because it is important to show you are able to pay.
The law is clear on this issue.
If your landlord is acting within his or her legal right, it is perfectly legal to evict someone without permission, and the law states that it cannot be done unless the law clearly states that the property belongs to you.
The only thing that you need is the legal advice of a solicitor.
Where is the law?
In order to evict, the landlord must give you a notice to leave.
This will give you 48 hours to leave or the landlord can take you back to court.
You must give your landlord at least 48 hours’ notice of your intention to move.
If the notice to quit does not come within this period, the tenancy will be terminated and you can apply for a refund.
The landlord may also give you notice to vacate within 48 hours, but it will take longer.
You have 48 hours in which to give the landlord notice to pay any arrears.
If, in that time, you are unable to pay, the rent may be due and your tenancy may be terminated.
It’s also worth noting that in some cases landlords may be required to put a deposit down on your tenancy.
If this happens, you will have the option to pay it or you can go to Court and demand that it be paid.
Where can I find out more?
The Home Tenancy (Scotland) Act 1998 says that landlords must give a tenant at least four weeks’ notice before moving in if they intend to evict them.
The Residential Tenancies Act 1994 says that the tenant must give notice at least three weeks before moving into a property and that this must include the landlord’s address.
The Landlord and Tenant Act 1993 also states that a tenant has 48 hours from the date of a notice of termination to pay their landlord.
If they fail to do so, they may be liable to a penalty of up to £1,000.
What happens if I don’t move in?
If you don’t live on the property, your landlord can go into court to force you to leave the property.
If that is the case, the court will order you to vacating.
You’ll then have to apply to the courts to have the order enforced.
If there is no dispute about the right of the landlord to evict without consent, the judge will decide whether the eviction was unlawful.
The judge will also decide if the tenancy is being breached.
If no agreement can be reached in the