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Assignment Of Leases And Rents

A New Landlord and Tenant

A New Landlord and Tenant

This book is designed to complement the author’s A New Land Law,integrating with that work in its simplified terminology, and emphasising a three-fold functional classification of leases – short residential tenancies, long residential leases and commercial leases. Rented housing is treated as a unified whole, with particular prominence being given to shorthold arrangements. The book includes reference to the changes to the allocation and homelessness regimes proposed by Part II of the Homes Bill 2000. It also considers the impact of the Human Rights Act 1998, the changes to repossession procedures implemented by the Woolf Reforms, and the year 2000 bumper crop of decisions on housing law. Leasehold tenure is undergoing dramatic changes. The book draws a functional distinction between long residential leases and rental arrangements, based on the registrability of long leases, their freedom from rent controls and security of tenure, special controls of management and forfeiture, and enfranchisement rights. Extensive coverage is given to the Commonhold and Leasehold Reform Bill 2000, introduced into the House of Lords in December 2000, and promising improvements in the enfranchisement schemes, additional management controls, and a commonhold scheme. Topics on commercial leases (business and agricultural) given special attention include the reasonable recipient principle for the construction of notices, a decision on the effect on a sub-tenant of an upwards notice to quit by his head tenant, and Law Commission proposals on the Termination of Tenancies (1999). Contents: 1. Renting 2. Contractual Duration 3. Shortholds 4. Allocation and Homelessness 5. Full Residential Security 6. Limited Security Arrangements 7. Tied Accommodation 8. Domestic Protection 9. Residential Rents 10. Condition of Rented Property 11. Assignment 12. Peaceful Occupation 13. Residential Repossession 14. Leasehold Homes 15. Individual Enfranchisement 16. Flat Schemes 17. Commonhold 18. Right to Buy 19. Commercial Grants 20. Renewable Business Leases 21. Termination without Renewal 22. Agricultural Leases 23. Freedom of Business Contract 24. Business Rents 25. Repairs to Business Premises 26. Business Leases of Part 27. Dealings 28. Running of Covenants 29. Forfeiture

A New Landlord and Tenant

A New Landlord and Tenant

This book is designed to complement the author’s A New Land Law,integrating with that work in its simplified terminology, and emphasising a three-fold functional classification of leases – short residential tenancies, long residential leases and commercial leases. Rented housing is treated as a unified whole, with particular prominence being given to shorthold arrangements. The book includes reference to the changes to the allocation and homelessness regimes proposed by Part II of the Homes Bill 2000. It also considers the impact of the Human Rights Act 1998, the changes to repossession procedures implemented by the Woolf Reforms, and the year 2000 bumper crop of decisions on housing law. Leasehold tenure is undergoing dramatic changes. The book draws a functional distinction between long residential leases and rental arrangements, based on the registrability of long leases, their freedom from rent controls and security of tenure, special controls of management and forfeiture, and enfranchisement rights. Extensive coverage is given to the Commonhold and Leasehold Reform Bill 2000, introduced into the House of Lords in December 2000, and promising improvements in the enfranchisement schemes, additional management controls, and a commonhold scheme. Topics on commercial leases (business and agricultural) given special attention include the reasonable recipient principle for the construction of notices, a decision on the effect on a sub-tenant of an upwards notice to quit by his head tenant, and Law Commission proposals on the Termination of Tenancies (1999). Contents: 1. Renting 2. Contractual Duration 3. Shortholds 4. Allocation and Homelessness 5. Full Residential Security 6. Limited Security Arrangements 7. Tied Accommodation 8. Domestic Protection 9. Residential Rents 10. Condition of Rented Property 11. Assignment 12. Peaceful Occupation 13. Residential Repossession 14. Leasehold Homes 15. Individual Enfranchisement 16. Flat Schemes 17. Commonhold 18. Right to Buy 19. Commercial Grants 20. Renewable Business Leases 21. Termination without Renewal 22. Agricultural Leases 23. Freedom of Business Contract 24. Business Rents 25. Repairs to Business Premises 26. Business Leases of Part 27. Dealings 28. Running of Covenants 29. Forfeiture

Landlord and Tenant Law in Context

Landlord and Tenant Law in Context

This new work, a successor to the author's earlier book (co-written with Geoff Gilbert) Landlord and Tenant Law: The Nature of Tenancies (1995), though now the work of a single author and completely up-dated and rewritten, shares the same aim of setting leases in their wider context by weaving together matters of law and policy. The book provides a clear understanding of the main principles of landlord and tenant law in each sector. The style of this book is distinctive. First of all, it explains the law of landlord and tenant law by showing how the statutory and common law rules have been shaped by wider commercial, social, economic and policy considerations, by the growth in human rights law and by changing concepts of community and justice. The other innovative feature of the book is that the law is explained by reference to the different stages of the relationship; entering a lease, regulating leases, managing leasehold property, and so on. The stages of the relationship provide the structure for the book. Most landlord and tenant books set out the 'common law' rules in the opening chapters and then deal with the legislative regime for each individual sector later in the book. By instead setting the law in the different stages of the relationship, this book is able to show where the shared issues faced by landlord and tenant receive a common legal response, and where the different context of the leasehold relationship has led to a variety in legal rules. Landlord and tenant law is now very different from the common law of 100 years ago. In describing the modern law (or laws), the unique style of this book enables the reader to see how the commonalities and the contrasts between the law in the different sectors can be explained by reference to the way that leases are differently used and regulated.


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