Massachusetts Security Deposit Return Form
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FAQs landlord security deposit return letter
What should I do if landlords refused to repay a security deposit?I successfully sued my landlord in small claims several years ago for failing to return my security deposit. I won and my landlord had to pay me the deposit plus a few extra hundred dollars as a bad faith penalty.To prepare for my case, I watched hours upon hours of "The People's Court" -- America's beloved court show. I kid you not. I think the biggest blunder the plaintiffs made on the show was that they failed to show how the defendant violated a contract or a broke a law. Likewise, defendants usually countersued for no legitimate legal reason. Of course, the show could purposefully select people who sue solely out of anger and an insatiable thirst for revenge. It's TV after all. The more irrational people are, the better.My advice: do your homework on the relevant laws. I did extensive online research on landlord-tenant laws in California. I wrote a brief summary stating the exact civil codes that my landlord violated and even their respective numbers. I also made notes of all of calls and letters sent to Mrs. Loser Landlord. Every time I called her, she said the check was in the mail. I even sent a self-addressed stamped envelope and followed up with her to make sure she received it. I showed up to court armed with evidence and the law on my side.Mrs. Landlord brought her two adult daughters who contradicted each other's stories about why they didn't return my deposit. Mrs. Landlord said my apartment needed extra cleaning because of my cat (RIP Floydy) while one of her daughters said they didn't know where to send it. Mrs. Landlord claims she knew landlord-tenant laws but she clearly didn't follow the rules. The law states landlords must send tenants an itemized list of how the deposit was spent within 21 days of their departure or else they forfeit their right to keep any of the deposit. If the landlord doesn’t know your new address, s/he can send it to the old address and the post office will forward it to your new address.The case took no more than 10 minutes for the judge to determine that the landlord owed me the deposit.My Tip for Going to Small Claims CourtWhile waiting for my case to be called in court, I watched the judge dismiss one case after another because of the second biggest blunder: failing to fill out forms correctly or not following legal codes. For example, a couple sued a store. They listed the manager as the plaintiff instead of the business. The manager may be the one who goes to court to represent the store but he shouldn't have been the named plaintiff. They had to resubmit their application.
How do I sue someone in small claims court for not returning a security deposit on an apartment?I did this in Connecticut. I'm not a lawyer and certainly not a landlord/tenant expert, but I'll tell you my experience, which might help.The place was sparkling when I left. A few days after I vacated, the LL left the country without telling me for a few months after I moved out, and then took a couple weeks to return the deposit even once he got back. I sued him for return of the security deposit, plus the extra damages (equal to the whole security deposit) that CT provides for a late return. I was pissed off enough with the LL that I pursued the suit even after he voluntarily returned the deposit, and I won a judgment for the extra statutory damages plus court costs.Here's what I did:* First, I tried calling, to see if we could sort out the problem. He didn't respond because he was out of the country (though I didn't know that at the time).* Next, I sent him letters demanding the security deposit, reminding him of my forwarding address, and threatening legal action. I kept a copy for myself, hand-delivered a copy to his business (which is where I had sent my rent checks), and sent both first-class and certified copies both to his business address and to what I believed to be his home address (based on an Internet search). I kept the certified mail receipts. I might have also posted a copy on my old apartment's door, which faced the street.* Once he got back to town but still gave me the run-around about the deposit, I filed suit. To do that, I filled out the appropriate complaint form (JD-CV-40), and took it to the clerk at the courthouse where the website told me to go, and the clerk put it on the small claims docket of Geographic Area #20. (CT's venue statutes are a real mess. I just reviewed them, and I believe this was correct. In any event, my LL has now forfeited any objection he might have had to the venue.) I kept my receipts from the court filing so that I could claim them later from the LL.* Then, I reviewed my options for serving him. Either I or the court clerk (I can't remember) sent him a copy by certified mail with return receipt to his business address.* While waiting for the court date, I got my records in order, including: a copy of each check I had ever paid to him, especially the first one for the security deposit; my lease, which recited the rent and security amounts (and I think also confirmed that he had received the deposit initially); and copies of all my correspondence with him and the mailing receipts.* I also went to the Small Claims Court to watch proceedings for a couple hours one day, just so that I'd be comfortable with the surroundings and have some idea what would be expected of me.* On the court date, he didn't show up. He may have falsely assumed that I had dropped the suit after he returned my deposit. In any case, the magistrate called me, and it was very quick. I was sworn in; she read out the description of the case from my complaint and asked me whether it was accurate; I said that the security deposit had been returned, so I was only seeking the extra statutory damages plus court costs. I think she also asked how much the court costs had been. And then she entered judgment for me. (Even if he had shown up, I'm sure I would have won. I knew the relevant law, had my facts straight, and was in a frame of mind to be polite and responsive to the judge. That goes a long way in Small Claims.)* Either that day or some time shortly thereafter, I got some kind of official record of the judgment.* Collection has been hard. (To be fair, though, I haven't put much effort into it because I'm largely satisfied with just getting my deposit back.) Not too long after the judgment, he either closed or sold his business, and he lost his home to foreclosure. He also divorced. Not a good year for him. Some time later, he moved out to Northern California, and I don't know where he is now. I've been considering calling up a collections person to see if they might be able to track him down.* The one asset I know about is the condo unit that I rented. I knew he still owned the place because I looked up the unit in the town's property records on its website. (This would be with the county rather than the town in most states.) So, I drew up a document with the requisite information, and filed it with the property clerk. In theory, I could now foreclose on the apartment, but I suspect the unit may be underwater with a mortgage that takes precedence over my lien. Instead, I'm hoping that when it gets above water again and he wants to sell, he'll want to pay me once he finds that no buyer wants the property with a clouded title.* Also, every great once in a while, I check on the websites of the Bankruptcy Courts of Connecticut and the Northern District of California to see whether he's filed for bankruptcy. If he were to file for bankruptcy, I might want to file a claim.So, some key points to think about and find out are:* Is there any way at all to get the deposit back without going to court? Going to court takes a long time, is a hassle, and in the end it might be hard to collect on a judgment.* Basic facts about the LL. Address, phone number. In some states, it might be necessary to know whether he's military. And once it comes time to execute a judgment, as much as possible about his property and financial affairs.* The substantive law: What are you entitled to and why? What defenses might the LL bring up? This may require looking at the statute; that's how I discovered that I was entitled to extra damages. If you have some special situation, is there relevant case law? (This might be worth hiring a lawyer to review.) If you know where your deposit is being held, is there any process to attach the bank account before the court date?* Does your lease say anything that might affect what you're entitled to? (But also consider that some states might not give effect to some kinds of clauses that run in favor of the landlord.)* What evidence do you need to assemble in order to prove the facts that you need to prove? Examples: Evidence that you paid a deposit in the first place, and that you left the apartment in good shape. What sort of evidence will be admissible? (It seems like every episode of People's Court, some litigant tries to tell the judge that so-and-so would testify that such-and-such happened, but couldn't come to court. The response is always: too bad, that's not evidence.)* Which court to file in? Which type — small claims, a special housing court, the general civil court? Which location? I'd start out by looking at a page like Wisconsin Court System - self-help law center.* How do you file a suit in that court? How must you inform the LL once you've filed?* Are you allowed to bring a lawyer? If so, is the claim big enough, complex enough, and likely enough to be recoverable that it would make sense? (In my case, my claim was very straight-forward, wasn't very big, and was probably only moderately collectable, so it didn't make sense to get a lawyer.)
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How hard is it for a normal teenager to get into MIT? My sister is 15 years old and loves physics. She is a hard worker and smarter than most of her classmates. She is not confident she can get into an elite school, with so many geniuses applying.My son attended MIT. We are an average middle class family. I am a public schoolteacher and my wife is a home daycare provider. My son grew up as a normal kid. He played neighborhood sports, guitar, and enjoyed school. Even though we recognized his passion for learning, we never thought of him as a genius and neither did he, even though he graduated validictorian from both middle and high school.I recognized his drive early in life, to see how things worked and his ideas of improving them, tinkering with them, etc. He decided he wanted to major in some form of engineering so, when he was in his Junior year of high school, we started visiting many of the local and regional colleges that specialized in this. After visiting Worcester Polytechnic and Rensselaer Polytechnic Institutes (among others) I suggested we visit MIT. He agreed but asked me if we were wasting our time as he then added "...because I'll never get in..."We chose a day for our visit and, as we were touring the campus, he looked at me and said "I could see myself here." I suggested we pick up an admissions application so we stopped at the admissions office. When he saw that it would cost $50.00 to submit the application (and knowing finances were tight due to bills I had incurred as a result of a spinal cord injury which rendered me a paraplegic) he said "Dad, don't waste your money. I'll never get in here." I told him to think of it like placing a bet in a casino. Take a shot because you don't know what the outcome will be.He filled out the application and took his SATs scoring (at that time) in the low 700s out of a possible 800 (low by MIT standards). He passed his interviews and settled in for the wait. He soon received the news by email that he had been wait-listed. I could see his disappointment as he showed me the letter and said "Well, I tried. I told you they wouldn't accept me."I told him that there was one more thing he could try if he really wanted that school. He could send an email to admissions thanking them for considering him and telling them that if he was removed from wait list and accepted in the second round that he would definitely attend MIT. Meanwhile, I sent in a non-refundable $500.00 deposit to his second choice school, Worcester Polytechnic.Two weeks later, he called me to look at his computer. I told him I was busy and he said, "Dad, you really have to see this." I wheeled in to the room to see an e-mail posted on the screen which stated in part, "Congratulations, you have been accepted to MIT...". He printed a copy to show my wife as we both stood there shocked. I tried my best not to cry as I hugged him and told him "See, I knew you could do it.." (even though I too privately had my doubts).He now started to get scared. He voiced such concerns as what if he couldn't make it, what if the work was too hard, if he was MIT material why didn't he make the first cut, what about the $500.00 deposit I would lose at Worcester Polytechnic, etc.I told him both his mom and I believed in him and if he wanted different perspectives, perhaps he could talk to his high school teachers (who all encouraged him not to pass up the opportunity). I told him that if at any time he felt he just could not do it, to come to me and we could consider another school of his choice. After a week of soul searching, he decided to go. His first year was hard and he thought about leaving several times, but he persevered and saw it through. MIT has a mantra which states "Work, Sleep, Party...pick 2". He somehow rotated through all 3 and survived.He graduated 3 and 1/2 years later with a degree in mechanical engineering. He had the highest average in his major and won the Presidential Award which, together with work study, enabled him to attend MIT a second time to secure his Master's degree at little cost. A professor with whom he had worked during his 6 years of attendance rewarded him with a free ride to obtain his doctorate, again at MIT. I still get a lump in my throat thinking of him graduating in his Doctoral robes.His first entry level job, chosen for its opportunities and not solely for it monetary rewards, started him at over $100,000 annual salary. He has published numerous studies and articles and now works on various projects, for both private companies and individuals. If a child needing heart surgery is able to have it performed without the doctor having to crack open his/her chest, thank my son. One of his first important inventions was the development of a device to do this arthroscopically.I say this to every teenager who reads this. If you are MIT material, they will know when you apply. If you really want an MIT degree, seize the moment and believe in yourself. It is a powerful experience you will never forget (nor will your parents--I still get emotional every time I relate this story) and you will make friends that will influence your life from all over the world. (I still remember the time my son took a Princess from India home to spend the Christmas holidays with us and she and my wife made pizza together in the kitchen.). Many times our dining room would be filled with students from all over the world but when they talked about their subjects in school they lapsed into a common language that my wife and I seldom understood. We used to say they were talking in tongues.Yes, MIT is an opportunity many wish for and few get. Make the most of it and don't let it pass you by.(By the way, I never did get back that $500.00 deposit from Worcester Polytechnic though, in retrospect, I consider it money well spent.)Update: I just wanted to take a moment to thank the readers for their kind comments and upvotes. Hopefully this post will make a difference in the lives of readers who are considering applying.
Is it compulsory to fill out the iVerify form for Wipro before getting a joining letter?Yes, you should definitely will the form as you require it for your Background verification else the HR would mail and call every time unless you fill it.
What is the process of admission (in detail) into MAMC? Were you from the AIQ/DU quota in MAMC?Hey thereSo i got admission into MAMC through AIQAnd i gotta say the process was pretty frustrating and time consuming, mainly because they weren’t clear with the documents required (all the docs required werent mentioned in the list) and due to delayed online proceduresFirst of allWe had to register in the DU site (the link was on the fmsc site) and fill in a lot of detailsWe also had to upload scans of all the documents that we also had to submit as pdf ._.The size limit was also very less (200kb) and for some it was just 100kbIt was a real pain trying to reduce the size of docsAnd in one case the page showed max size 200kb but it showed an error if the file was above 100kbSo that was pretty troublesome tooOnce one had registered, we were then to pay a fee of 750/- (online) to DUWe had to take a print out of the fee payment and the registration, go to the syndicate bank branch in mamc, show them these two thingsFill a challan and pay the fees+security depositThen we had to the building where the process was happening where we were given a file having lots of forms and documents that we needed to fill and giveWe were also required to submit two sets of photocopies of a lot of docs (not going to go into the detail of the docs because they are listed on the fmsc and mamc site)We were also required to fill an anti-ragging affidavit online and submit the student and parent undertakings’ printouts to them|This acquirement of all the docs resulted in one day having elapsed and the registration dept told us we had to come the next daySo when we came the next day, they told us that we also had to place all the documents in the order listed in the list given to usThen once all this was done, we had to go for the final verification of docs, where they checked the photocopies and also took the originals and put them in our fileThese files were then to be signed by the dean and the registrarThe dean, at the time of my admission, was at LHMCSo the registrar had to take the files (4 of them, out of which one was mine) there, get it signed and bring it backThat took around 1.5 hoursBy the time her came back, it was lunch breakSo the process got delayed further (Registrar went for lunch and came back at 3)Then FINALLY we were given Admission letters and a receipt…..which we had to go the vallabhai patel chest institute and submit to the FMSC office thereIt is 45 min drive from MAMCSo finally i went there, climbed the stairs to the 6th floor since the elevator was out, and submitted the documentsAnd that is the story of how i got admitted to MAMCI swear i didn’t work this hard even while preparing for NEET xDBut i guess it was worth it :3
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What happens if landlord doesn't return deposit in 21 days?You can get your deposit back by suing in small claims court. If the landlord misses the 21-day deadline, he forfeits the right to deduct anything. If he keeps the money in bad faith, you can sue for up to 3 times the amount of the deposit.
What is the law on returning security deposits?The Illinois Security Deposit Return Act If such a letter is not delivered within 30 days, the landlord must return the entire security deposit to the tenant within 45 days from the date the tenant vacates a property.
How long does it take to get a security deposit back?Any portion of the security deposit that is nonrefundable must be stated in the lease (Utah Code Ann 57-17-2). Within 14 days after move-out or 60 days for seasonal rentals that are not the tenant's primary residence (9 VIA 4461(c)).
What can be deducted from a security deposit?What Can a Landlord Deduct From a Security Deposit for Cleaning and Repairs? In most states and jurisdictions, security deposit laws allow a landlord to deduct from a security deposit for any damage or excessive dirtiness, but not for any expected, normal wear-and-tear.
How do I ask for a security deposit back?Read Your Lease. Go through your lease as soon as you decide to move out. ... Notify Your Landlord. ... Pay Your Last Month's Rent. ... 4. Make Small Repairs. ... Clean, and Clean Again. ... Take Your Stuff with You. ... Return Your Keys. ... Follow Up.