“He sullied his mother’s name for a flat in Didsbury”

With nearly 1.8 million people on the UK’s housing registers, tenants who sub-let or unlawfully occupy social properties are definitely on landlords’ radars. But tenancy fraud is no bright target bleeping clearly across the screens – it’s a murky, ill-defined blob that is difficult to detect, can surface anywhere and may disappear on closer inspection. The only certainties are that there’s a lot more of it than social landlords may realise, and that their legal bills will be massive. For Inside Housing’s legal supplement, I investigated their options.

Author: Katie Puckett

I'm a journalist who has been writing, editing and subbing business magazines for nearly 20 years. I write regularly on all aspects of the built environment – architecture, engineering, construction, property, investment, housing, planning, economics, sustainability, climate change adaptation, technology, insurance – and I’m always up for getting to grips with new topics. I’m also co-founder of Wordmule, a company that creates bespoke editorial and marketing content about buildings and cities.

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