In both cases, the Tribunal must be satisfied that a mutual legal assistance order is in effect against a person who resides to protect the applicant or a national employee of the applicant. In the absence of an intervention decision, the court may terminate or replace a lease if it has assured that a person residing in the residential areas has committed domestic abuse against the applicant or a national employee of the applicant. If an intervention order has been issued by the court or if there is abuse at home, an application may be made to the Civil and Administrative Court of South Australia (SACAT) to terminate or replace the existing lease (i.e. the lease). The usual fee, which would apply to applications to SACAT, may be waived for such applications, see information on waiving the sacate fee. Landlords and agents who list a person`s personal data in a residential rental agreement must, when requested in writing by the individual, provide them with a copy of the information within 14 days of the request [99J]. The same provision applies to a database operator when it receives a written request for a copy. A fee may be levied, but it must not be excessive. Many tenants of a house or apartment have other people living on the premises, often without explicit agreement among themselves on the conditions on which others remain, with the exception of the amount of their rental contributions and other expenses. Whether they are roommates, sub-tenants or simply tenants or tenants of the tenant depends on the circumstances. The court generally does not allow a person to be represented by a lawyer unless all parties agree (Residential Tenancies Act 1995 (SA) s 113 (2)). When the property is managed by a land broker, the broker usually appears to the owner. If a representative of the land appears, the tenant may be represented by a lawyer on request [see 113, paragraph 2]].
In accordance with a written notification which must be at least seven days and not more than fourteen days before the proposed date of entry, with an indication of the purpose of the proposed entry, the date and time (which must be within normal hours*); Otherwise, with the agreement of the tenant. Example of an unforeseeable offence on the part of the tenant Yeomans in Janoska & Parry (RT10/1337) The tenants were responsible for serious damage to the rental premises, including a hole in the front door and a room screen that was destroyed and removed during an altercation. In addition, there were noisy clashes between the tenants, which disturbed their neighbors. The male tenant had threatened several neighbors, sometimes older, enormously towards himself or, in one case, with a dog. The court found that the lease had been breached in accordance with Article 87(2) and ordered the termination of the contract. A housing rental agreement may also be terminated in court at the request of the landlord if the tenant has not paid the rent and has been terminated at least twice in the twelve months preceding the offence in accordance with section 80. . . .