An expiry clause is a common clause in a commercial lease and may allow the lessor to terminate the lease (i.e. terminate) if the tenant does not meet its obligations. A breach of a commercial lease may include: the lessor can only act to obtain an expiration of the lease if the lease includes a “forfeiture clause”. If the tenancy agreement is cancelled for failure to pay the rent, the tenant is entitled to the automatic exemption from forfeiture. There are different time scales and technical possibilities that are too broad to discuss, but essentially, the tenant has to pay all arrears, interest and fees. When a rental contract falls for failure to pay rent, the jurisdiction of the Deleveraging Tribunal against forfeiture retains in part its historical origins arising from the inherently just jurisdiction of the Tribunal. is an explicit right in the tenancy agreement, i.e. the tenancy agreement contains a forfeiture clause that allows the lessor to lose because of the alleged violation of the tenant. For example, the lease may provide that the lessor has the right to obtain the lease for non-payment of rent within 14 or 21 days of the expiry or arrival date of a particular event described in the lease (z.B. any type of insolvency that is indicated as an event that has superimposed the right to statutes in the contractual framework, a somewhat complicated set of steps to take). These are summarized below. A tenancy agreement, a contract often referred to as a tenancy agreement in the rental sector, grants a tenant an exclusive tenant at a rent for a period of time and should contain details of a rent: there are two methods of recovery that are open to commercial landlords: the legal liability for the exemption of the relief of the property does not indicate the conditions under which relief is to be granted.

However, the general position is that discharge should only be granted on conditions that would allow the lessor to find itself if the tenant had not committed the breakdown of the alliance on which the forfeiture was based: Egerton/Jones [1939]. This usually involves (but not always) paying the lessor`s reasonable costs on the basis of compensation: Patel Restaurants v K-J [2011].