Tenant laws vary from state to state. The premises are similar. Here are two websites that should answer all your questions based upon the terms of your contract:
Cindy Vedder, REALTOR
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Linda who: "Habla Espanol".
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Prudential California Realty
I see no mention of a lease or term of lease.
If the lease is over or month to month then ya they can evict you at any time with notice. I know the teneants rights are on the temeculaapartments.org web site
If not, it can be a bit sticky.
Harold Sharpe - Broker
So Cal Homes Realty
California Department of Real Estate Broker License # 01312992
There are nine reasons specified by law that would allow the landlord to start eviction proceedings:
1. Nonpayment of rent:
2. Extensive and continuing physical injury to property;
3. Serious and continuing health hazard;
4. Illegal drug activity and formal police report filed (lease provision must allow for termination);
5. Violation of a lease provision and the lease allows for termination;
6. Forceful entry OR peaceful entry, but forceful stay OR trespass;
7. Holding over after natural expiration of lease term;
8. â€œJust causeâ€ for terminating tenant of mobile home park (â€œjust causeâ€ is defined for this purpose by MCL 600.5775); OR
9. â€œJust causeâ€ for terminating tenant of government-subsidized housing.
(Note: â€œJust causeâ€ is defined by statute. See MCL 125.694a and 600.5714.)
Several of the lawful reasons describe prohibited behavior. One reason includes, â€œViolation of a lease provision.â€ This could be any provision agreed to by the parties when the lease was signed. For example, it could be as silly as, â€œOnly red cars may be parked in the driveway.â€ If the tenant signed the lease, and if the tenant later buys a blue car, he or she cannot park it in the driveway without violating that provision of the lease. If the lease also includes a provision that allows the landlord to terminate the lease, the landlord could seek to evict the tenant on that basis.
Proper notice is very important!
Noticeâ€”due processâ€”safeguards and protects individual rights provided by law. If the landlord wishes to remove a tenant from his or her rental property, the landlord must use the eviction processâ€”and it begins with proper notice. Before a court will enter a landlordâ€™s request for an Order of Eviction, the tenant must have been given a proper eviction notice.
The eviction notice may take many forms. It must state that the landlord intends to evict the tenant, within a specified time (either 24 hours or 7 days or 30 days), because of a specified reason or problemâ€”otherwise, court action will be taken.
Courtesy of Ambrose Law
You should review terms of your lease agreement. In general, if you did not breach any part of the contract and stay current on your rent, then you should be able to stay for the rest of the term. There should be a special provisions for early termination in the contract. Early termination from either party should usually require at least 30 days written notice.
Hope it helps.
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