Commercial Landlord-Tenant Litigation
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When you or your company get involved in a commercial landlord-tenant litigation, it can completely disrupt your whole business. If you’ve never had to deal with litigation before, the idea of a lawsuit can seem daunting or worrying. You also may not be sure of what your rights are or how to protect your interests in litigation. That is why it is critical that you have experienced, skilled legal representation in your corner in commercial landlord-tenant litigation who will help you at every stage of the litigation or dispute process and fight to protect your rights and interests.
Since 1984, the commercial landlord-tenant litigation attorneys of Bramnick, Rodriguez, Grabas, Arnold & Mangan have helped businesses and their owners defend their rights and interests in commercial real estate litigation in Union County and throughout New Jersey. Our firm has a team of experienced real estate attorneys and litigators who are ready to use their legal expertise to pursue every opportunity to secure a favorable outcome in your litigation. You can expect us to handle your case with the care and skill that you and your company need and deserve.
Commercial landlord-tenant litigation can be destructive to your business. Let the attorneys of Bramnick, Rodriguez, Grabas, Arnold & Mangan fight to protect the hard work you’ve put into growing your business to success. Contact us today to schedule a case review to discuss your legal rights and how we can help you and your company get to a favorable outcome in your litigation matter.
When you or your business becomes involved in commercial landlord-tenant litigation, it not only drains your time and resources away from your business, but can also represent the possibility of serious liabilities that can jeopardize your business. Our attorneys are highly experienced helping our clients address commercial landlord-tenant litigation such as:
No matter what kind of commercial landlord-tenant litigation you or your business may be facing, our firm is ready to help defend your rights and interests and to fight to secure a favorable result for you in your litigation matter.
At Bramnick, Rodriguez, Grabas, Arnold & Mangan, we fight to protect our clients’ rights and interests when their businesses become engaged in a commercial landlord-tenant litigation. We know how easily a litigation can take up the time, energy, and resources of our clients that are better spent on working to grow their businesses. That is why our attorneys diligently do the hard work to ensure that you have a strong, effective legal strategy. We also try to help you reach a resolution in your case as efficiently as possible while still ensuring that you receive the best outcome possible in your case. We take the time to understand your goals in your commercial landlord-tenant matter so that we can be sure we are fighting to secure an outcome or a recovery that meets your needs and expectations. At the end of the day, we want to help you reach a resolution to your litigation matter so that you can get back to working on growing your business.
If you or your business are facing the prospect of commercial landlord-tenant litigation, you need experienced legal representation that can protect your and your business’s legal rights and interests. Schedule an initial consultation with the experienced commercial real estate attorneys and litigators of Bramnick, Rodriguez, Grabas, Arnold & Mangan today to discuss your case and to learn more about how our firm can help you secure a favorable result in your litigation.
Some commercial leases will set forth the conditions under which a tenant may sublet space or under which the landlord can evaluate a potential subtenant or deny a proposed sublease. If your commercial lease does not have such restrictions, the landlord is generally required to not unreasonably withhold consent to a sublease. What constitutes “reasonable” withholding of consent will depend on the facts of the case, and you may need a commercial real estate attorney to help protect your rights.
A tenant that “goes dark”, or ceases operations at the leased premises, may be liable to a landlord for breach of contract if their commercial lease included a covenant of continuous operation. Even if the lease does not include such a covenant, the tenant could still be liable to the landlord for “going dark” if the lease calls for rent to be calculated as a percentage of revenues or profits, in which “going dark” and ceasing to generate revenues or profits may be seen as a breach of the lease. Lease provisions calling for payments to the landlord in the event the tenant “goes dark” may be an unenforceable penalty, unless the landlord can prove that damage results from the tenant “going dark” such that the provision could be deemed liquidated damages.