Personal data is information about an identifiable individual. Examples of personal data: gender, age, income, date of birth, driver`s license number, current and previous residence address, email address, phone number, family status, creditworthiness, former landlord name, social security number, income, name of your employer and other employment details, names of family members and monthly rent. McGuinty government protects tenants from excessive rent increasesOntario the 2011 rent increase policy will be 0.7 per cent, the lowest 35-year policy in the history of rent regulation in Ontario. „The McGuinty government is providing real protection to tenants by launching the Rent Increase Directive with the Ontario Consumer Price Index, which prevents routine rent increases above the rate of inflation while ensuring landlords get back their cost increases.“ – Jim BradleyMinister for Municipal Affairs and Housing My husband and I published our message: since we are tired of living with their. We applied for a new rent and had to indicate Homestead as a reference. After trying to talk to our potential new owners for 3 days, they finally did and gave a bad reference. We`ve always paid our rent and we don`t have any complaints against us, so why the wrong reference? They screw you when you live here. And try to screw you on the way out. And good luck they contact you. The only way we got lucky with that was to threaten to withhold our rent.
The only thing that speaks to them. MONEY! William Mosgrove Towers / Ottawa First of all, it`s Dan, Dan Myles, and Special Ops is made up of the rental court. Money doesn`t matter, the evidence does, and I have a lot of it. roflmao. It`s a loss for her. So thank you for the personal Homestead warning in the video. But you lose. Roflama This is the story of the Great Toronto Apartment Flips from the Globe and Mail.LEONARD ROSENBERG Nearly 25 years have passed since the Great Apartment of Toronto Flips, a scandal that is still considered one of the most expensive in Canadian history. It all started with the sale of 10,931 housing units in November 1982. Leonard Rosenberg`s company, Greymac Credit Corp., had purchased the apartments from Cadillac Fairview Corp. Ltd. for $270 million.
He and his associates immediately returned it twice, for about $500 million. The purchase was to be financed in part by loans from Crown Trust, Seaway Trust and Greymac Trust, which also controlled the partners. Supervisors, who were concerned about the solvency of trust companies and tenants, were horrified by Rosenberg`s plan to raise rents by 25%. . . .