Dear it has nothing to do with paying the rent?
The persons you call "roommates" are co-tenants. They have no power over you and your relation to the apartment and to the landlord. There is no legal cause of action that would allow your co-tenants to "kick you out." Any interference by the co-tenants with your occupancy and tenancy rights is not lawful.
In New York, multiple tenants are EQUAL one to the others, and each, TENANT has a co-equal right to the entire apartment, just as each co-tenant is independently responsible for performing the obligations of tenant described in the lease. That includes rent. The tenant who guaranteed the performance of all tenants does not have a superior right or legal claim to the apartment. He as is equal a tenant as are you and the other co-tenants.
If no one is getting along, and you would be content with being bought out of your interest in the tenancy, and assuming your co-tenants could come up with enough money to make it worth your while to pack up and go and find a new place to live and give you enough time to do so and the landlord and the co-tenants all sign along with you a modification of the lease to remove you as a tenant, and you and your attorney are happy with such an arrangement, then that is a way out.
But you should not try to negotiate on your own. And if no one is interested in buying you out, then you all have to learn to get along, because you made a contract to do so and not just with each other, you made that contract with your landlord.
The answer provided to you is in the nature of general information. The general proposition being that you should try to avoid a bad outcome if you can.Ask a similar question
They can't kick you out without instituting legal proceedings, and since you are paying rent, that isn't going to be easy on their part.
If you'd like to discuss, please feel free to call. Jeff Gold Gold, Benes, LLP 1854 Bellmore Ave Bellmore, NY 11710 Telephone -516.512.6333 Email - Jgold@goldbenes.comAsk a similar question
If you are on the lease the only one who can evict you is the landlord and then only with cause, such as non-payment of rent or other breach of the lease terms. The "guarantor" simply means that the person who signs as guarantor is ultimately personally responsible to pay all unpaid rents if you fail to pay.
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