Don't worry about landlords. They are rich. They don't really need their tenants to pay rent. I get so frustrated with the closed-minded advocates who find it difficult to observe a motion that could benefit one group, hurts others. They would like to push their agenda, irrespective of the cost.
According to some housing advocates, the recent CDC Eviction Moratorium does not do enough to help, and it must be the burden of the landlord to find government support while the tenant is able to miss rent payments without recourse. Do these individuals not realize that the majority of landlords own significantly less than three units and NEED rent to fund maintenance, taxes, insurance and mortgage payments? What goes on to their property if they stop paying their mortgage?
Early last month the CDC used its'powers to enact a moratorium staopping landlords from evicting their tenant for nonpayment of rent. This moratorium is good through the finish of the year, with the chance of extensions. The CDC can try this simply because they claim this is not about supporting people in need financially (which isn't their job) it's to slow the spread of COVID-19 (which is their job). I applaud them for recognizing the risks of homelessness and compact living situations with the spread of the virus, but what I don't understand is why the burden falls on the small "mom and pop" landlords? Here are the often-misunderstood details of the recent Eviction Moratorium.
With almost no exception, every tenant qualifies for eviction protection!! To qualify, the tenant only needs to meet up two requirements.
Attempt to obtain government support to pay rent.
Make significantly less than $99,000 in annually for an individual taxpayer or $198,000 for dual income families.
I struggle with the 2nd requirement, because that is more money than a lot of people that do make their payments earn in a year. In line with the CDC, to be able to afford a 2-bedroom home in the absolute most expensive market in the united kingdom, the household needs to create $80,621 per year. That could keep rent at 30% of the household income. Considering that the CDC referenced the 30% of income number, their guidelines to qualify for this moratorium ensures that the household that is protected from eviction may make rent payments of almost $5,000 per month. See why I say almost every tenant qualifies? All my tenants certainly do.
Sound bad? It gets worse. The procedure to stop you from evicting them for nonpayment is rather simple. All that is required is for the tenant to give you a signed declaration. They can get this declaration online, sign it, and send it for your requirements and stop you from evicting them. Notice how I didn't mention that they have to prove they tried to obtain support, nor do they have to prove that they really require it? It is essential to notice that this is limited to nonpayment, so if you have a tenant that is breaking rules, causing trouble, or is simply beyond your lease term, you are able to still evict. It is also good that this is not a forgiveness of rent, or at the least that is the concept, it is a hold on tight the eviction. The tenant will still owe all rent and late fees and you, while the landlord, will still get the chance to get that at some point. All the best with that!
My advice should be to start the eviction in the event that you didn't receive the declaration. If the tenant does not send that for your requirements, they're not protected. I would also suggest dealing with your tenant around possible. If they are in need and want to work with you, let them. A partial payment is better than no payment and helping them keep their home is essential in times like these. Finally, if you have any leases expiring, I suggest moving those leases to monthly to month. At the very least until we get past the COVID chaos. Having monthly to month lease will allow you to evict based on the lease expiring and not nonpayment.
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