The owners and tenants of Maharashtra have always been entangled in the horns of a dilemma when it comes to licensing and leave agreement. The Agreement is required to be registered in accordance with Section 55 (1) of the Maharashtra Rent Control Act 1999. In paragraph 55, paragraph 2, this responsibility is clearly delegated to the lessor. In addition, Section 55 provides, in the absence of a registered written agreement, for the dispute between the tenant and the conditions under which the premises were either placed on leave and licensed or even leased. According to Section 55 (1), it is clear that only the lease or leave agreement and a licence executed between the lessor and the tenant or licensee must be registered. If a property is rented for 24 months with a monthly rent of Rs20,000 for the first 12 months and 22,000 Rs. per month for the next 12 months. The registration fee of this agreement would be: 2% of the average rent for 12 months: Rs5.040, (average monthly rent is Rs21,000, average annual rent is 21000 – 12 and 2% is Rs5,040). The registration fee for a rental contract in Maharashtra, depends on the location of the rental. The registration fee is Rs 1,000 if the property is below an urban corporate area and it is 500 aff.
if this is the case in a rural area. In the absence of a contrary agreement, the tenant bears the costs of stamp duty and registration. Yes, mutual understanding allows the parties to include the one-month notice clause in the contract. It is the owner`s responsibility to register the lease, otherwise the lessor may have to pay a fine of 5,000 Ds and expect a prison sentence of up to three months. If the leave and licence contract is not registered and there is a dispute between the lessor and the tenant, the contractual terms invoked by the tenant are considered to be the actual and correct conditions under which the property was granted to the tenancy, unless there is evidence to the contrary. In order to reduce the impact of stamp duty, people paid a substantial amount as an interest-free surety, as well as nominal rent. This gap has been filled and, in cases where a refundable deposit is recovered by the owner, a fictitious annual rate of 10% is set on an interest-free deposit and you must pay stamp duty at the same rate for each year of the term of the licence agreement. With the Maharashtra Rent Registration Department, which orders law enforcement to verify NUR-registered L-L agreements, we should examine some of the long-term benefits of document registration, despite the apparently high costs: the basic stamp duty framework is defined in the Indian Stamp Act of 1899, which allows states to change the same according to their needs.