Commercial Property 2020

 
 
College of Law Publishing
  • erschienen am 19. Januar 2020
  • |
  • 480 Seiten
 
E-Book | ePUB mit Adobe DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-1-913226-39-8 (ISBN)
 
Commercial Property is a thorough and practical introduction to all the main areas of commercial property practice.
2020
  • Englisch
  • Guildford
  • |
  • Großbritannien
The College of Law
  • Für Beruf und Forschung
  • Überarbeitete Ausgabe
  • 4,39 MB
978-1-913226-39-8 (9781913226398)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
  • Cover
  • Title Page
  • Copyright Page
  • Preface
  • About the Contributors
  • Contents
  • Table of Cases
  • Table of Statutes
  • Table of Secondary Legislation
  • List of Abbreviations
  • Part I: Site Acquisitions
  • Chapter 1: The Commercial Context Anne Rodell
  • 1.1. What is commercial property?
  • 1.2. Who buys commercial property?
  • 1.3. Buying commercial property jointly
  • 1.4. Methods of structuring a property joint venture
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 2: Obtaining Property Finance Leona Mason
  • 2.1. Methods of finance
  • 2.2. Debt finance
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 3: Matters of Contract Anne Rodell
  • 3.1. The contract of sale
  • 3.2. Different types of contract
  • 3.3. Overage
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 4: Planning Control Matthew White & Fiona Sawyer
  • 4.1. The planning system
  • 4.2. When is planning permission needed?
  • 4.3. Planning permission
  • 4.4. Application to the local planning authority
  • 4.5. Appeals against adverse planning determinations
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 5: Planning Obligations and Community Infrastructure Levy Matthew White & Fiona Sawyer
  • 5.1. Introduction
  • 5.2. Planning obligations
  • 5.3. Government policy
  • 5.4. Unilateral undertakings
  • 5.5. Modification and discharge of planning obligations
  • 5.6. Community Infrastructure Levy
  • 5.7. Community Infrastructure Levy and planning obligations
  • 5.8. Practical points
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 6: Enforcement of Planning Control Matthew White & Fiona Sawyer
  • 6.1. Introduction
  • 6.2. Definitions and time limits
  • 6.3. Certificates of lawful use or development (ss 191-192)
  • 6.4. Right of entry for enforcement purposes (ss 196A-196C)
  • 6.5. Planning contravention notice (ss 171C-171D)
  • 6.6. Breach of condition notice (s 187A)
  • 6.7. Enforcement notice (ss 172-182)
  • 6.8. Stop notice and temporary stop notice (ss 183-187 and ss 171E-171G)
  • 6.9. Injunctions (s 187B)
  • 6.10. Appeals against enforcement notices (ss 174-177)
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 7: Compulsory Purchase and Compensation Simon Barnett
  • 7.1. Introduction
  • 7.2. Inverse compulsory purchase
  • 7.3. Compulsory purchase procedure - the stages of compulsory purchase
  • 7.4. Compulsory purchase compensation
  • 7.5. Injurious affection
  • 7.6. Disturbance compensation and additional payments
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 8: Environmental Issues Julie Vaughan
  • 8.1. Introduction to environmental law
  • 8.2. Environmental risk management
  • 8.3. Contaminated land
  • 8.4. Nuisance
  • 8.5. Environmental Damage Regulations
  • 8.6. Environmental permitting and regulation
  • 8.7. Climate change law and energy performance
  • 8.8. Regulatory Enforcement and Sanctions Act 2008
  • 8.9. Asbestos
  • 8.10. Japanese knotweed
  • 8.11. Flood risks
  • 8.12. Sentencing guidelines: environmental offences
  • 8.13. Environment Tribunal
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 9: Searches and Enquiries Anne Rodell
  • 9.1. Local search and enquiries
  • 9.2. Planning matters
  • 9.3. Drainage
  • 9.4. Highways
  • 9.5. Railways
  • 9.6. Utilities
  • 9.7. Contaminated land
  • 9.8. Commons registration
  • 9.9. Rights of way and access land
  • 9.10. Enquiries of the seller
  • 9.11. Flood searches
  • 9.12. Survey and inspection
  • 9.13. Investigation of title
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 10: Construction Projects Simon Halliwell
  • 10.1. Introduction
  • 10.2. Who will be involved? The design and construction team
  • 10.3. Different forms of procurement
  • 10.4. Duties owed to third parties
  • 10.5. Protecting third parties
  • 10.6. Dispute resolution
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 11: An Outline of Taxation of Commercial Properties Anne Rodell
  • 11.1. Value added tax
  • 11.2. Stamp duty land tax on leases
  • Review activity
  • Part II: Commercial Leases
  • Chapter 12: Landlord and Tenant Law Stephanie McGuiness
  • 12.1. Introduction
  • 12.2. Lease/licence distinction
  • 12.3. Security of tenure
  • 12.4. Liability of the parties on the covenants in the lease
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 13: Agreements for Lease Stephanie McGuiness
  • 13.1. Introduction
  • 13.2. A typical agreement
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 14: Lease Contents Stephanie McGuiness
  • 14.1. Introduction
  • 14.2. The 2007 Code for Leasing Business Premises in England and Wales
  • 14.3. Model Commercial Lease
  • 14.4. Drafting leases
  • 14.5. Prescribed clauses leases
  • 14.6. The structure of the lease
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 15: The Parties to the Lease and Their Liabilities Clare Harris
  • 15.1. Introduction
  • 15.2. The landlord
  • 15.3. The tenant
  • 15.4. The guarantor
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 16: The Parcels Clause Anne Rodell
  • 16.1. Purpose
  • 16.2. Airspace and underground
  • 16.3. Fixtures
  • 16.4. Rights to be granted and reserved
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 17: Term Anne Rodell
  • 17.1. Introduction
  • 17.2. Break clauses
  • 17.3. Options to renew
  • 17.4. Impact of SDLT
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 18: Rent Anne Rodell
  • 18.1. Introduction
  • 18.2. Amount
  • 18.3. Time for payment
  • 18.4. Other payments reserved as rent
  • 18.5. Suspension of rent
  • 18.6. Interest
  • 18.7. VAT
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 19: The Rent Review Clause Clare Harris
  • 19.1. The need for review
  • 19.2. Types of rent review clause
  • 19.3. The dates for review
  • 19.4. Working out the open market rent
  • 19.5. The assumptions
  • 19.6. The disregards
  • 19.7. The mechanism for determining the rent
  • 19.8. The late review
  • 19.9. Recording the review
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 20: Repair Stephanie McGuiness
  • 20.1. Introduction
  • 20.2. Tenant's covenant to repair
  • 20.3. Definition of the subject matter of the covenant
  • 20.4. Extent of liability
  • 20.5. Tenant's concerns and amendments
  • 20.6. Enforcement of covenant by landlord
  • 20.7. Covenant to yield up in repair
  • 20.8. Decorating
  • 20.9. Landlord's covenant to repair
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 21: Alienation Clare Harris
  • 21.1. Dealings with the premises
  • 21.2. Restrictions on alienation
  • 21.3. The 2007 Code for Leasing Business Premises
  • 21.4. Seeking consent from the landlord
  • 21.5. Notice of assignment or sub-letting
  • 21.6. Virtual assignments
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 22: User Clare Harris
  • 22.1. The need for a user covenant
  • 22.2. The permitted use
  • 22.3. The extent of the landlord's control
  • 22.4. Ancillary clauses
  • 22.5. Impact of competition legislation on user covenants
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 23: Alterations Stephanie McGuiness
  • 23.1. Introduction
  • 23.2. Lease controls
  • 23.3. Restrictions outside the lease
  • 23.4. Compensation for improvements
  • 23.5. The 2007 Code for Leasing Business Premises
  • 23.6. The Alterations Protocol
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 24: The Landlord's Covenant for Quiet Enjoyment Anne Rodell
  • 24.1. Nature of the covenant
  • 24.2. Negotiating the covenant
  • 24.3. Acts constituting a breach
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 25: Insurance Clare Harris
  • 25.1. Introduction
  • 25.2. The obligation to insure
  • 25.3. The obligation to pay for the insurance
  • 25.4. Compliance with the terms of the insurance
  • 25.5. The obligation to reinstate
  • 25.6. Rent suspension
  • 25.7. Termination
  • 25.8. Damage by uninsured risks
  • 25.9. Additional provisions
  • 25.10. Insurance by the tenant
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 26: Forfeiture Stephanie McGuiness
  • 26.1. Introduction
  • 26.2. Express reservation of the right
  • 26.3. Waiver of the right to forfeit
  • 26.4. Strict procedural rules and relief against forfeiture
  • 26.5. Additional rules in special cases
  • 26.6. Position of sub-tenants and mortgagees on forfeiture
  • 26.7. The 2007 Code for Leasing Business Premises
  • 26.8. Reform
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 27: Lease of Part Clare Harris
  • 27.1. Introduction
  • 27.2. Defining the demised premises
  • 27.3. Rights granted and reserved
  • 27.4. Repairs
  • 27.5. Service charges
  • 27.6. Sinking and reserve funds
  • 27.7. Insurance
  • 27.8. RICS Code of Practice for Service Charges
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 28: Selling the Lease Clare Harris
  • 28.1. Applications for consent to assign
  • 28.2. The landlord's licence
  • 28.3. Authorised guarantee agreements
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 29: Sub-Leases Clare Harris
  • 29.1. The nature of a sub-lease
  • 29.2. Reasons for sub-letting
  • 29.3. Consent to the sub-letting
  • 29.4. Liability to the head-landlord
  • 29.5. Drafting the sub-lease
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 30: Remedies for Breach of Covenant Anne Rodell
  • 30.1. Landlord's remedies
  • 30.2. Tenant's remedies
  • Chapter 31: Methods of Termination Stephanie McGuiness
  • 31.1. Introduction
  • 31.2. Expiry
  • 31.3. Notice to quit
  • 31.4. Operation of break clause
  • 31.5. Surrender
  • 31.6. Merger
  • Review activity
  • Chapter 32: The Landlord and Tenant Act 1954, Part II Anne Rodell
  • 32.1. Introductory matters
  • 32.2. Termination under the Act
  • 32.3. The application to court
  • 32.4. Interim rents
  • 32.5. Grounds of opposition
  • 32.6. Compensation for failure to obtain a new tenancy
  • 32.7. The renewal lease
  • 32.8. The order for the new lease
  • 32.9. Procedural flowchart - s 25 notice
  • Review activity
  • Part III: Property and Insolvency
  • Chapter 33: Insolvency and its Effect on Commercial Property Stephen Allinson
  • 33.1. Why insolvency matters
  • 33.2. Measures to reduce the perceived risk of insolvency
  • 33.3. Always establish the type of insolvency regime
  • 33.4. Identify the type of contract
  • 33.5. The different types of insolvency regime
  • 33.6. Setting aside transactions which have already been completed
  • 33.7. The effect of a tenant becoming insolvent
  • 33.8. Requiring the insolvency official to pay rent
  • 33.9. Requiring the insolvency official to observe the lease covenants
  • 33.10. Disclaimer and its effects
  • Appendices
  • Appendix 1: Review Activity Answers
  • Appendix 2: Prescribed forms of notice under the Landlord and Tenant Act 1954
  • Appendix 3: The Code for Leasing Business Premises in England and Wales 2007
  • Appendix 4: Lease of floor(s) of an office block with guarantee and prescribed clauses
  • Appendix 5: Specimen Authorised Guarantee Agreement
  • Appendix 6: Extracts from the Landlord and Tenant Act 1954, Part II
  • Index

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