The following Restructuring & Insolvency practice note produced in partnership with Carolyn Jones provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:
This Practice Note considers the disclaimer by liquidators of contracts (often a sale agreement or transfer) containing overage provisions, in the context of disclaimer of onerous property under section 178 of the Insolvency Act 1986 (IA 1986). It provides a summary of what overage is, the disclaimer of onerous property by a liquidator and whether overage can be considered ‘onerous property’ so that it is something that a liquidator can disclaim. It also considers the application by the court of the effect of the disclaimer of contracts containing overage in the case of Groveholt Ltd v Hughes.
For more detailed reading on disclaimer of onerous property by a liquidator generally, see Practice Note: The process of disclaimer by a liquidator or trustee in bankruptcy under sections 178 or 315 of the Insolvency Act 1986. For the procedure to be adopted by a liquidator on disclaiming onerous property, see Practice Note: Checklist and timeline for disclaimer—checklist.
Overage, in this context, generally refers to a mechanism whereby the seller of a property imposes an obligation on the buyer of it to make an additional payment to the seller commensurate with an increase in value of the property following the sale. This is typically where,
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DateD [date]Parties1[name of Landlord] [of OR incorporated in England and Wales with company registration number [number] whose registered office is at] [address] (Landlord)2[name of Tenant] [of OR incorporated in England and Wales with company registration number [number] whose registered office
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