Anyway good luck to the seller, I hope the new owner keeps it ticking along.
My reply to it was in no way trolling. I even went to great lengths to emphasize that scenario did not look likely in this case.
Maybe FLB should focus on proper business practices that include due diligence rather than trying to take some sort of moral high ground based on zero successful experience.
If you can't take legitimate questions, you've got no place modding business related posts.
- General Mackevili
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I think the landlord here has a pretty good track record and presumably would honor whatever is in the lease agreement.
However in general, and this being KOW, are lease agreements here worth the paper they are written on and are they enforceable? What recourse do you have? Do you go to the police? Is there some sort of small claims court?
I would suggest that you didn't really delete posts here because the observations were "obvious," you deleted them because they didn't praise this buying opportunity and presented another viewpoint.frank lee bent wrote: ↑Fri Oct 12, 2018 6:36 amNo, I am going to ban people for offensively pointing out- in a smart ass way- what should be obvious points of normal purchase due diligence requirements that apply to any commercial transaction- presumably purely to show their egocentric and superior acumen.
your feigned concern for potential buyers is absurdly transparent.
as far as special friends go- have you any? word around town would suggest not.
You go first, captain obvious.
unlike other places, trolling is not allowed here, or at least has warnable limits.
if you cannot respect that- toodle-oo
If CEO were in the business of deleting "obvious" advice, there wouldn't currently be a six page thread warning folks not to fall in love with and do business with hookers.
I believe that is the law in Australia and the UK also.
If somebody has a legal contract, and they sell the business, that contract is not binding with the new owner.
So the correct thing to do is, negotiate a reasonable deal with the person selling the business, and make a new contract with the property owner.
If there are any legal experts here, share your knowledge.
Many of us know, most Cambodians will break a legal contract, if they see an opportunity to make more money, and there is little you can do about it.
Because of that lack of certainty, my advice is, dont pay too much. Many people have lost money.
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