Administrative order to protect tenants at the expense of landlords

Protect only tenants Apartment merchants, cause pain Deliberately guided rent is helpless If you rush you, you will be fined $5,000.

With various administrative orders to protect tenants who cannot pay rent on time for the excuse of the corona pendemic, various building owners in apartment stores are suffering from not receiving rent for several months. Even if the tenant does not pay rent, a penalty is imposed if the tenant cannot evict the rent and urges the rent, and the building owners are in a situation where they will not receive the rent for several months, and the property will be thrown away. Building owners who are living on rent are having difficulties in living. Apartment-store rentals across the United States are a complete blowout. Provincial and county governments are preventing private property rights from being exercised in a timely manner by creating various regulations to prevent evictions of tenants solely because they protect the common people who lost their jobs due to the Corona 19 pendemic and could not pay rent. Federal Government Provincial and county governments have not kept their promises so far, even though the government will pay for the rent they do not receive. The nationwide ban on eviction, which has been in force since September last year and expires at the end of March, is being implemented by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention with the aim of preventing the spread of the pandemic, and is moving to extend this measure again. In order to prevent the spread of coronavirus exposure and spread of members of households displaced for not paying back rent, it was proposed to the Office of Management and Budget of the White House (OMB), and, unless there are any other problems, it is in the process of extending the eviction ban, which is effective nationwide. Diane Yantel, the representative of the National Low-Income Housing Association, said, "There are only ten days left for the ban order to expires. However, the housing owners' association is strongly opposed to the move. If the pendemic continues for more than a year and tenants continue to live for free, they cannot afford bank payments and other expenses. It is protesting that arrears should no longer be forcibly allowed and the eviction ban should not be extended. According to a survey, as of January, the percentage of residents in the U.S. whose rent was overdue reached 20%. Even after the eviction ban was announced in September last year, a total of 50,000 evictions have been evicted in Arizona, Florida, Georgia, Nevada, Tennessee and Texas alone, and more than 180,000 homes have been expelled from 19 cities in five states, according to the Princeton Eviction Institute. Another report found that less than 10% of eviction cases ceased in Harris County, Houston, Texas. The federal legislature has announced that more than $45 billion is currently allocated to the rental aid budget to address these tenants' arrears, but tenants and landlords are not benefiting. Meanwhile, Los Angeles County has extended the tenant eviction ban until June 30 due to a one-sided decision of the Supervisor Committee on the 24th of last month. The county supervisor committee made this decision to ease the financial burden of residential tenants, including store tenants. In the event of a violation, a penalty was created so that the building owner could be fined up to $5,000 a day, causing damage to the building owners to move, and committing tyranny to prohibit the exercise of private property rights. Yankeetimes BidenTimes www.usradiostar.com