Power Property Management

By Power Property Management

The Power Property Management team offers complete property management services for single and multi-family buildings in the Los Angeles and California area. All of our services are provided at one low monthly fee with no hidden costs. For more information please contact us: (310) 593-3955.

2024 Laws That Affect Housing And More

2024 Laws That Affect Housing And More


As the calendar turns to 2024, landlords in Los Angeles find themselves on the brink of significant legislative changes that will reshape the property management landscape. From tenant protections to energy efficiency mandates, it's crucial for landlords in the City of Angels to familiarize themselves with the new laws that will come into effect this year. Here's a comprehensive guide to help Los Angeles landlords navigate the evolving legal terrain.

AB 12

No more saving up two month's rent for a security deposit when moving into an apartment. This new law limits the amount landlords can charge for a security deposit to just one month.

AB 1418

Prohibits cities and counties from adopting nuisance ordinances that require or encourage penalties or even an eviction if a tenant or a family member had an interaction with law enforcement or a criminal conviction.

SB 4

Removes regulatory barriers to allow churches, religious organizations and non-profit colleges to build affordable housing on their land.

SB 407

Directs the California Department of Social Services to modify its foster parents' vetting process to ensure that LGBTQ+ youth are placed in supportive and gender-affirming homes.

SB 567

Modifies the state's "no fault just cause" eviction to make it harder for a landlord to dislodge a tenant. Starting April 1, the law will require that if a tenant is evicted for an owner move-in, the property owners or their family members must move into a property within 90 days and live there for at least 12 months.

SB 712

Allows tenants to store electric scooters and bicycles in their apartment, as long as the battery meets certain safety standards. If a battery does not meet safety standards, then the tenant may have to purchase liability insurance or may be prohibited from charging the mobility device indoors.

For a complete list of the new California Laws that went into effect January 1st and that impact workplace, housing, transit, food, consumer, internet/social, entertainment and more, visit ABC News Article: HERE Opens in a new tab