You may still have a claim depending on when the breach occurred. This is the type of case where you may have to sue first and then do some discovery to try and get more information to prove your case. It seems that a portion of the agreement was performed which would support your contentions. I would also need to know more about the profit sharing agreement to see what rights you have contained therein.
You are going to have to provide more information. Did you file a dispossessory?Where did the tenant file the motion to stay? Do they have an attorney? If you give more details, perhaps we can provide an answer
You can sue in Georgia but you will have to serve the Defendant where he can now be located. If you get a judgment you will have to domesticate it in the state where the defendant resides if you want to enforce it in that state. If you defendant has bank accounts in Georgia then you can file a garnishment here after you get your judgment.
You need to provide some additional information. Have you been evicted? Did they file a dispossessory? I do not know what appeal you are referring to. If you give more information, perhaps the attorneys here can help you futther
If you tenants are in breach of the lease for destroying the property, then just send a demand for possession and file a dispossessory.. same thing with non payment of rent. Either scenario does not require 30 days notice.
There is something called a pre judgment attachment or garnishment that allows you to attach money before you get a judgment. However its not easy to get, you need to post a bond and meet the specific criteria of the statute. So while there is a possible procedure, its unlikely you can use it. As the other lawyer said, sue, get your judgment and then collect
I agree that without a provision in your lease prohibiting the same services you may be out of luck. However, Georgia law implies in every contract a duty of good faith and fair dealing and while this may not rise to that level to allow you to succeed in court, it may not be too bad an idea to get an attorney to send your LL a strong letter threatening a breach of the lease for basically competing against you. It may work to "pursuade" the landlord from this behavior, which by the way is sort...
I am not aware of such a thing. There is something callled an injunctio n which can be used for immediate relief but you would need to describe some facts for an attorney to tell u if an injunction iks appropriate, which would be highly improbable anyway