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In California, eviction actions are called unlawful detainer cases in court. Under state law, a landlord must give their tenant at least 30 days notice that they need to move out and specify when their tenancy will end.
In some cases, a landlord can use the 30-day or 60-day Notice to end a rental agreement without a just cause. For example, If their tenant has lived in the home for less than a year. If theres more than 1 tenant in the same home, the one year is measured by the tenant whos lived there the longest.
Your landlord only needs to give reasonable notice to quit. Usually this means the length of the rental payment period so if you pay rent monthly, youll get one months notice.
They will need a just cause if required the Tenant Protection Act of 2019. In some cases, a landlord can use the 30-day or 60-day Notice to end a rental agreement without a just cause. For example, If their tenant has lived in the home for less than a year.
Yes. In addition to all the protections and responsibilities that apply to other tenants, Section 8 tenants get at least a 90-day notice, instead of the typical 30- or 60-day notices, to end the tenancy for no reason. The landlord can still give you a 3-day notice if you violate the rental agreement.
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Tenants cannot be evicted for making a complaint against the landlord or for anything discriminatory. Under the Fair Housing Act, its illegal for landlords to discriminate against a prospective tenant based on sex, race, color, national origin, religion, familial status, or disability.
The Tenant Protection Act of 2019 (AB 1482) is a new law that requires a landlord to have a valid reason to evict renters so long as the renter has lived in the rental housing for at least 12 months. This is called just cause protections for eviction.
A landlord can use a 30 day-notice to end a month-to-month tenancy if the tenant has been renting for less than a year. A landlord should use a 60-day notice if the tenant has been renting for more than one year and the landlord wants the tenant to move out. (CCP Section 1946.1.)
After more than two years and multiple extensions, most remaining elements of Californias COVID-19 eviction moratorium have come to an end. June 30 was the last day for both the COVID-19 Tenant Relief Act (CTRA) and the COVID-19 Rental Housing Recovery Act.
In some cases, a landlord can use the 30-day or 60-day Notice to end a rental agreement without a just cause. For example, If their tenant has lived in the home for less than a year. If theres more than 1 tenant in the same home, the one year is measured by the tenant whos lived there the longest.

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