Mary J. Blige Sued For Reportedly Trashing LA Mansion & Not Paying Rent

Mary J. Blige just isn’t being described as the perfect tenant from her former landlord who claims the “Family Affair” songstress trashed a Los Angeles mansion she was renting together with her ex-husband and skipped out on month-to-month funds. According to The Blast, Mary and ex Martin Isaacs rented a Beverly Hills dwelling beginning on May 1st, 2015 that required a $51,000 safety deposit and $25,000 month-to-month hire. 

In April 2016, the couple reportedly prolonged their lease and the hire elevated to $27,000 per thirty days. The publication says they didn’t pay hire August by way of November and have been handed a discover to pay up the mixed quantity or vacate in three days. A deal was made the place Mary and Martin would pay $27,000 and the rental firm may hold the safety deposit. 

Apparently, the $27,000 was by no means acquired and as soon as the property was vacated $16,zero58.78 value damages to the house have been discovered. The points listed needed to do with holes within the wall, damaged storage doorways, water heaters, freezer and extra. The firm even claimed that $31,zero52.52 in audio leisure was taken from the house. 

The landlords are looking for $58,211.13 plus curiosity from the former couple.

Kylie & Kendall Jenner's Office Served With Eviction Notice

Kendall and Kylie Jenner are on the hook for 57 thousand dollars unpaid rent dating back to December last year. That’s over 13 thousand a month for a shared fice space, a drop in the bucket right? What should be a direct hit Venmo, is getting blown out proportion. There has to be a reasonable explanation for this mess.

If the sisters don’t pony up by March 15th, the Repo Man will paying them a visit with his nut wrench. The ficial decree reads the following:

“PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE, that on or before March 15th, 2018, that being at least five (5) days from the day service from this notice, Tenant must either (a) pay the total amount due owing or (b) surrender possession the premises to the Landlord, in default which, the Landlord will commence summary proceedings under the statute to recover possession the Premises and to obtain such other relief as is permitted by the law.”