Most tenants of joint buyers are interested in comparing the risks of renting in condominiums with the risks of co-ownership. In this comparison, it is important to note that condominium ownership carries many of the same risks as ICT ownership, including those arising from common commitments such as the maintenance and insurance of common areas, those resulting from the need for joint management and decision-making, and those engendered by living with other co-owners in the immediate vicinity (noise, For example, pets, parking, amenities, etc.). The main additional risks associated with leasing public assets are (i) larger common obligations, such as property tax and (in some cases) group loans, ii) greater complexity and costs related to resale and refinancing, and (iii) confidence in an unaccounted for co-ownership agreement. In some cases, a buyer or group of buyers creates the ICT. For example, a single buyer could form a group of family or friends, use a qualified broker to find a building, agree on the allocation of percentages and units of ownership, and then work with a lawyer with common experience to establish the ICT agreement. In addition, the members of the agreement can sell independently of one another or borrow against their share of ownership. These joint lease agreements define the conditions relating to the purchase of immovable property, its use, the current obligations during ownership and the rights of each party in the event of sale of the property. One of the main differences is that a member of the agreement is added to a member or is removed. In ICT agreements, the change of membership does not break the agreement.
In the case of a joint lease, the agreement is broken if one of the members wishes to sell his shares. Limited liability companies (LLCs) and limited partnerships (LDCs) are companies that can offer a large number of management and liability protection advantages over directly titled co-ownership agreements, such as the joint lease agreement. For groups of owners who plan to occupy part or all of the condominium, the legal and tax disadvantages caused by these structures usually outweigh the advantages. In particular, according to generally accepted interpretations of tax laws, owners of LLC shares, limited partnership shares or business are not considered owners of real estate (unless the company qualifies as a stock cooperative) and therefore cannot claim tax deductions on mortgage interest and property tax or tax-free profit of USD 250,000/500,000 upon resale. Our lease agreement in common practice includes general advice and advice, preparation of the ICT contract, loan documents and ongoing advice to developers, sellers, brokers and ICT owners, either on a flat fee or by the hour. . . .