OK. I see from a comment you provided to the answer presented by the attorney from Alaska, that you do know what the case is about. The tenancy is terminated. You did not vacate on or before the "termination date." The result is a lawsuit to "evict" the business and to have a money judgment entered for the unpaid rent and for the cost per month you must pay for allowing the business to hold over. Very simply: When a landlord does an early termination of a business lease it is usually "For Cause"; meaning there is a claim that the tenant breached an obligation of tenancy and did not correct the claimed default within the time allowed by the landlord in the Notice to Cure. A commercial landlord WILL NOT take any more rent from a tenant as soon as a Notice to Cure is served; the reason is technical -- to prevent the tenant from raising a defense that the landlord waived correction of the alleged default--by taking the rent. That does not mean the business does not owe any rent that was not paid or that the landlord would not accept once the Notice to Cure was served.

The law allows the landlord to wait until starting the lawsuit to collect the unpaid rent and to gain a judgment for the use and occupancy. So, it seems you knew what was going on all along. If you have a defense to the case, you cannot make the argument about why you should win or why the landlord should lose in the AVVO forum. You have to raise a defense in an Answer to the landlord's Petition.

Good luck.