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Note: Edited, due to more consideration given. "He says almost 1,500 properties in Westminster alone are under investigation" - Well that's 1500 that the council could serve notice on and bring back into use immediately. How long does an investigation take? Is it listed? Yes. Is that a breach of their lease agreement? Yes. So serve notice and stop wasting time, didn't they hear, there's a housing crisis at the moment? Surely after demonizing landlords for their entrepreneurial skills, they should take immediate action against their own tenants who breach their lease agreements, instead of complaining about landlords who're trying to help by providing housing stock? A few things to remember, investigations take time & money. Time & money which is being wasted instead of serving notice and bringing these properties back under the councils purview and provided to those in need. Edited: Depending on what kind of agreement their "tenant" is under, means that either a section notice could be served or more likely the council could serve an NTQ - Council's tend not to use "lease agreements" as we understand them, but licence agreements. I would like to be clear - as Kristjan below kindly pointed out - A lease is a contract outlining the terms under which one party agrees to rent property owned by another party. Therefore from my understanding of the article, is that they are using "lease agreement" in its general term, not technical term. Please see: gov(.)uk/council-housing/types-of-tenancy

From: A W 02 March 2020 09:43 AM

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