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Articles Tagged with “rent increase”

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A prior post explained that under the Anti-Eviction Act rent increases are subject to a five-part test. Even though landlord-tenant trials can be simple and speedy, the Rules of Evidence still apply. Landlords must present competent evidence supporting their right to a rent increase. The types of evidence may vary, but should generally be in line with evidence offered in Fromet Properties, Inc. vs. Delores Buel, et al, 294 N.J. Super. 601 (App. Div. 1996).
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Anti-Eviction tenancies are subject to rent increase on notice. This means a landlord must serve a tenant notice increasing the rent for the subsequent tenancy. But, simply serving the notice as required by the Anti-Eviction Act doesn’t mean that the rent increase is legal. For a rent increase to be legal it must not unconscionable. Whether a rent increase is unconscionable turns on a five-part test.
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