A woman’s letter to the editor: What you need to know about housing rights

A woman has written a letter to The Huffington Report asking readers to understand the importance of the new law on the topic of rent control and housing in the state of New Mexico.

The letter was originally published on Monday in the Albuquerque Journal, and is now available online.

The woman, a single mother of two who works as a nurse in a community hospital, says she has experienced discrimination for living in a rental property, and she wants to make it clear that this has not been an isolated event.

“This is not an isolated case,” the woman writes.

“I am a tenant in a single-family home, and have lived there for over 20 years, and am now in the middle of the eviction process.”

The woman describes how her landlord has repeatedly refused to let her move into her rental unit, even when she was a qualified tenant who had been renting the home for two years and owed her rent.

The landlord has said that he can’t afford to rent to a single parent.

“I don’t want to be in the same place with the same people,” the tenant writes.

“They can’t come into my place, and they can’t enter my property.”

In addition to the tenant’s landlord, the law also applies to the property owner, who is also a tenant.

The law gives the tenant the right to move out of the rental unit if she objects to a change to the lease, and also to have the property transferred to a non-profit organization to assist with the transfer.

The law is part of a sweeping plan to overhaul the state’s rental market, including an effort to require that people who own property with a mortgage be allowed to keep it.

Many renters rely on rent control laws to pay rent.

The tenant also alleges that her landlord is “unable to afford to make repairs to the rental home.”

The tenant, who did not give her name, also wrote that she has been the victim of racial discrimination and has experienced harassment.

She says that she and her husband, who also lives in the home, have been verbally and physically harassed by the owner of the property, who was also the landlord for several years.

The owner of a condominium in Albuquerque, N.M., has filed a complaint with the state over allegations that he retaliated against a tenant who complained about harassment by his landlord.

The woman’s landlord is a landlord who has repeatedly failed to make regular repairs to his rental property in order to avoid a possible eviction.

The landlord told the woman he could evict her if she didn’t move out, and he refused to negotiate a new lease.

“My tenant-occupied unit has a very poor safety record, and my tenant-owned property has never been tested for mold or asbestos,” the landlord said in a letter.

“These facts are the reason I cannot afford to pay the rent.

Therefore, my tenant cannot move out.”

The landlord also refused to help the tenant with her rent payment, and threatened to move her out if she complained about the landlord’s behavior.

“You should be able to see how much of a threat you really are to your landlord,” the letter reads.

“And the truth is, my landlord’s harassment is no longer a concern to you.

Your lease and the landlord will not be renewed.

You can no longer afford to live here.”