Fair Housing Lawsuit Against CoreLogic Rental Property Solutions
CoreLogic Rental Property Solutions is a multifamily property management company that specializes in multifamily real estate investment. The company was previously known as SafeRent and has since been reorganized into a unit of CoreLogic Inc. In 2002, SafeRent was acquired by the First American Corporation and renamed as RentalPro. Today, the company has grown to have more than 150 employees and more than 90 million square feet of rental property.
The lawsuit against CoreLogic Rental Property Solutions has resulted in a settlement for Carmen Arroyo, the company’s tenant. The attorneys alleged that CoreLogic violated the Fair Housing Act by using criminal records as a pre-screening factor in her application for a rental property. As a result, CoreLogic was ordered to comply with federal fair housing requirements in all of its tenant screening practices. This settlement is a significant victory for the Connecticut Fair Housing Center and other housing advocates.
The settlement outlines the settlement terms and requires the company to pay Carmen Arroyo $15,000 in damages. In addition to the monetary damages, the Connecticut Fair Housing Center and National Housing Law Project have agreed to impose new regulations on the company to ensure that these third-party screening companies abide by fair housing requirements. Further, the lawsuit is also seeking a permanent restraining order on CoreLogic, making it more ethical for other companies to comply with fair housing standards.
The Connecticut Fair Housing Center and the National Housing Law Project are partnering to file a lawsuit against CoreLogic Rental Property Solutions. The plaintiffs allege that CoreLogic violated the Fair Housing Act by unlawfully analyzing tenants’ criminal histories. The Connecticut Fair House Center and National Justice Project say that this case is an excellent opportunity to ensure that all tenant screening companies follow fair housing requirements. This settlement will help Carmen Arroyo get the justice she deserves and help ensure that other tenants have equal access to quality housing.
The lawsuit claims that CoreLogic violated the Fair Housing Act by using criminal records to discriminate against tenants with low-income status. Cohen Milstein LLP has filed the case with the National Housing Law Project and the Connecticut Fair Housing Center. These organizations seek a permanent injunction against CoreLogic to prevent the company from doing business this way again. The Connecticut Fair HOA is working to ensure that all tenant-screening companies comply with fair housing requirements and aims to do so in its entirety.
The lawsuit against CoreLogic also demonstrates the need for all tenant screening companies to comply with the Fair Housing Act. While CoreLogic is a third-party tenant screening company, it is still a third-party company that uses criminal records to discriminate against tenants. It may be difficult to prove its liability, but the lawsuit is worth the time and effort. If you’re looking for a good rental property, make sure it meets all fair housing standards.
CoreLogic has already received a favorable review from the Connecticut Fair Housing Center, but it still has a long way to go. While many tenant screening companies are out there, the Connecticut Fair Housing Center argues that CoreLogic is one of the most blatant violations of the Fair Housing Act. Its actions have adversely affected Carmen Arroyo, a Latina who was discriminated against by its rental property screening.
The Connecticut Fair Housing Center and the National Housing Law Project are suing CoreLogic on tenant Carmen Arroyo. Both groups contend that the company violated the Fair Housing Act by utilizing criminal records to screen prospective tenants. In addition to the litigation, the Connecticut Fair-Housing Center demands that CoreLogic stop using criminal records to discriminate against renters. It is vital to ensure that all tenant screening companies adhere to fair housing standards.
The plaintiffs claim that CoreLogic violated the Fair Housing Act by discriminating against Carmen Arroyo because of her criminal record. The Connecticut Fair-Housing Center and the National Housing Law Project also allege that CoreLogic’s actions have led to a ban on the company’s rental-screening services. This case may lead to an increase in fair housing and a decrease in racial discrimination in other industries.