When a surety is required for a tenant whose liability is “multiple”, the surety is responsible for the tenant he has guaranteed and ALL their responsibilities for their share of the rental contract. Therefore, if the tenant is jointly liable, it is his surety, unless the guarantee signed by the guarantor provides for something else. In certain circumstances, this can be avoided by limiting the liability of your deposit to a certain amount of money, for example.B. Your share of the rent. It is customary for landlords to grant common leases to their tenants. A joint lease agreement is concluded when. B for example, short-term rent (AST) is granted to two or more people and the name of each tenant is included in the tenancy agreement. All designated tenants must also sign the agreement; It is not enough to designate two people as tenants, but only for one of them to sign the contract. Solidarity responsibility is a mixture of the above. This happens when two or more people make a common promise to do something, but each is also separately responsible for fulfilling that promise as a whole. If z.B.
T1 and T2 jointly promise to pay $100 in L, while both are also responsible for the full $100, the promise will be fulfilled either by T1 or by T2, which pays the $100. If L does not get the full $100, he can take legal action against T1 and/or T2. It is not clear whether the notice is valid if it does not identify all parties to the common lease. One wonders if a beneficial tenant (but not an agent) can leave a tenancy agreement if all the other tenants and the landlord agree. The agreement would amount to an amendment to the contract and, since the recipient tenant has no legal interest, a clear and unequivocal assumption that he is no longer bound by the terms of the tenancy would free them from their obligations and protect them from future rights. Although each tenant has the same right to own the entire property as all the others, in practice, common tenants generally agree with each other on how the property is occupied (for example, who will occupy which room).