On June 14, 2018, the First District Appellate Court of Illinois held that the term "sidewalk" under the Snow and Ice Removal Act's immunity provision is limited to the part of the public street reserved for pedestrian use that borders private residential property.
Plaintiff, 1002 E. 87th Street, LLC, filed a verified complaint seeking to evict defendant, Midway Broadcasting Corporation, for unpaid rent. Plaintiff also sought to collect on the guaranty signed by Melody Spann Cooper and Pierre Cooper.
The Illinois Appellate Court held that nothing in the statutory language of section 15-1704(g) of the Illinois Mortgage Foreclosure Law indicates an intent to allow increases in rent only from occupants who pay rent without a lease agreement.
Despite the common belief that all prior liens are extinguished by foreclosure, condominium purchasers may learn they're liable for unpaid assessments. What's more, murky caselaw makes advising clients a challenge.
On February 28, 2018, the Appellate Court of Illinois for the First District concluded that actual notice is not sufficient to exercise a lease option where a party has failed to provide timely written notice in compliance with the terms of the lease agreement.
The Illinois Appellate Court held that, in the absence of fraud or irregularity, it will "not refuse to confirm a judicial sale merely to protect an interested party 'against the result of his own negligence.'"
Several amendments were made to the "Landowner Permits" provision under the Fish and Wildlife subchapter of the Conservation Title of the Illinois Administrative Code (17 Ill. Adm. Code 528 (eff. June 28, 2017)).
This Act removes the provisions in section 10-152 of the Property Tax Code, 35 ILCS 200/10-152, which would have repealed the section regarding vegetative filler strip assessment at the end of 2016, bridging the gap in the designated assessment procedure that might have otherwise occurred between 2016 and 2017.
If a buyer waives the implied warranty of habitability and later sells the home, does that waiver protect the builder against claims by the second buyer, even if buyer #2 didn't know about the waiver? In Fattah v. Bim, the Illinois Supreme Court says "yes."