Our experienced property solicitors guide values-driven businesses, whether landlords or tenants, through every stage of entering into or exiting leases.
Whether your commercial business is a landlord or a tenant, we can work with you to guide you through the process of entering into and exiting leases and can advise and support you to ensure that leases you enter into are consistent with any funding covenants, service-level agreements and comply with applicable sector-specific regulations.
At Anthony Collins Solicitors our experienced property-law team uses their extensive experience and sector knowledge to assist values-driven businesses with drafting, negotiating, renewing and terminating lease contracts and can also advise on the buying and selling of property and charging land.
When entering into or exiting leases disputes can arise, our property team can work in partnership with your organisation to assess whether there is a case for dispute and can advise and support you through the dispute-resolution process. We can support your organisation through every stage of dispute resolution from mediation to representation in court proceedings.
We act for charities from small, community organisations and churches to large national and international charities, for social businesses and large co-operatives and are adept at adjusting the service we provide to fit the needs and aspirations of different organisations.
Members of our team are committed to working with various sectors and regularly write and speak on developments in law and governance.
Our leases service
At Anthony Collins Solicitors our dedicated team of property solicitors provides advice and support to values-driven businesses that are landlords or tenants on all aspects of entering into or exiting leases, including:
- Advice and support on drafting, negotiating, renewing and terminating lease contracts.
- Advice on buying, selling and developing property.
- Ensuring leases are consistent with funding and service-level agreements.
- Providing advice on disputes in relation to leases or the buying and selling of property.
- Dispute resolution through mediation or representation in court proceedings.
- Ensuring regulatory compliance.
Charity sector lead
We have been recognised for the work we do
The Prime Minister announced on Tuesday 22 September a new range of restrictions to protect us from the Covid crisis, some of which will apply to charities.
Following the end of the possession stay on 21 September, Helen Tucker & Rebecca Sembuuze from our housing litigation team discuss the most recent guidance, priority cases and what to expect in court.
Covid-19 has resulted, on the whole, in a marked co-operation between contracting authorities and their suppliers as everybody focuses on maintaining delivery as far as possible.
Employment Tribunal rules in favour of claimants in minimum wage case – has the interpretation of “working time” changed?
As we enter a recession, we have been here before, and a key question is what did we learn and how can we benefit from that learning?
It is anticipated that as lockdown restrictions ease, and particularly with children and young adults returning to education, cases of meningitis will start to rise.
As we continue to emerge from lockdown measures and deal with local measures and the short and long term economic impact of Covid-19, local authorities will need to re-assess how services will be delivered for years to come.
The Government first announced plans for a shared ownership right to buy in October 2019. At the time the sector raised concerns about the impact the plans would have on housing associations ability to borrow. An election and a pandemic later the Government announced, during the CIH Housing Festival last week, the return of the right to shared ownership as part of its Affordable Homes Programme (AHP).
Two final pieces of the possession jigsaw have been published on 15 September 2020. Mr Justice Knowles’ working group on possession proceedings has issued its guidance on the “overall arrangements” for possession proceedings.
One change proposed by the Building Safety Bill is the introduction of a duty holder regime, which will see statutory responsibility for the safety of higher risk buildings placed on key individuals
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