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Part Four of a Five-Part Series
The wreckage of a failed retail business often includes the tenant's personal property that remains in the leased space. Critical to evaluating what to do with this personal property is understanding the nature of that property and determining who has rights to it.
As some retail tenants face failing businesses — or worse, they have already shuttered their stores — shopping center owners and managers must deal with the aftermath. The wreckage of a failed retail business often includes the tenant’s personal property that remains in the leased space. Some retail tenants offer this personal property to the shopping center owner in negotiation of full or partial satisfaction of past and future rental and early termination of the lease. Other tenants simply turn off the lights, leave their furniture and equipment in the premises, and disappear. Critical to evaluating what to do with the personal property left in vacant leased premises is understanding the nature of that property and determining who has rights to it.
By Alan Nochumson
Part One of a Two-Part Article
When entering into a lease for commercial space, there are some items that should not be overlooked. Landlords and tenants alike should make sure that the following things are addressed in the lease, one way or another.
By Ira Fierstein and Michelle Palka
An Illinois Appellate Court recently ruled in favor of a commercial tenant after a new owner acquired a commercial building and attempted to collect accrued unpaid rent owed to the previous landlord.
By Albena Petrakov
With the recent carnage in the retail industry, including Sears and many other retailers of all shapes and sizes, a lot of attention goes to the fate of landlords when their tenants seek bankruptcy protection.
First Court’s Lack of Jurisdiction over Cause of Action Means Second Action Is Not Barred