AirBnb v. New York: Who is Winning the War Over Short-Term Rentals?


Re-Broadcast on March 14, 2018

AirBnB is one of the original new-economy “disrupters” and has been wildly successful using a business model that pushes forward aggressively and asks questions later. Over the last few years, the City and State of New York have begun to push back against it and other short-term rental businesses that operate somewhere in the gulf between landlord-tenant and hotel laws. New York has begun taking a hard line on regulatory enforcement and has passed new legislation further restricting the use and advertisement of short-term rentals. Keeping up with these developments is essential for anyone representing residential (and sometimes commercial) property owners, practicing in housing court, or considering getting into the short-term rental business.

This course is co-sponsored by Wolters Kluwer.

Key topics to be discussed:

•   Lawful versus unlawful short-term rentals
•   New York Multiple Dwelling Law restrictions and New York City administrative regulations
•   Short-term rentals and private leases or residential building rules
•   Advertising ban on unlawful short-term rentals
•   Defending property-use violations for short-term rentals

Date / Time: March 14, 2018

•  2:00 pm – 4:00 pm Eastern
•  1:00 pm – 3:00 pm Central
•  12:00 pm – 2:00 pm Mountain
•  11:00 am – 1:00 pm Pacific

Choose a format:

•  Live Video Broadcast/Re-Broadcast: Watch Program “live” in real-time, must sign-in and watch program on date and time set above. May ask questions during presentation via chat box. Qualifies for “live” CLE credit.
•  On-Demand Video: Access CLE 24/7 via on-demand library and watch program anytime. Qualifies for self-study CLE credit. On-demand versions are made available 7 business days after the original recording date and are view-able for up to one year.


Re-Broadcast on March 14, 2018

Erin Lloyd, Esq. is a partner at Lloyd Patel LLP. After nearly five years advising judges in New York County supreme court and more than two years as a solo practitioner, Erin Lloyd is truly a general practitioner.

With an emphasis on litigation and dispute resolution, Erin’s practice focuses on labor and employment issues, commercial matters, and personal and property-based torts.
Erin also works with business and institutional clients, advising them on employment and compliance issues, drafting and negotiating commercial and employment contracts, and on other transactional matters.

Kyle C. Carraro, Esq. is an associate at Lloyd Patel LLP. Kyle works on every phase of the firm’s litigation practice and in handling client matters, including tort, contractual, employment, commercial and all other areas of the firm’s practice.

Before he joined Lloyd Patel LLP, Kyle represented tenants in Brooklyn Housing Court, where he received a Distinguished Service award from the New York State Courts for his work in assisting residents facing eviction. Kyle was also part of a legal team that represented an indefinitely-detained prisoner at Bagram Airbase, Afghanistan.

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myLawCLE will seek credit where attending attorneys are primarily licensed for all of its live webinars and live teleconferences, except in states which allow for reciprocity (see reciprocity section below). Credit for CLE in a self-study format is sought for in most states; however, some states do not allow for CLE credit to be earned in a self-study format (see the self-study section below). Many states typically decide whether a program qualifies for MCLE credit in their jurisdiction 4-8 weeks after the program application is submitted. For many live events, credit approval is not received prior to the program. Credit hours granted are subject to approval from each state.

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Section I. Overview of the legal controversy surrounding short-term rentals in New York and the policy implications behind it

Section II. Discuss the differences between lawful and unlawful short-term rentals

Section III. Outline the regulatory and statutory limitations on short-term rentals within New York City specifically and New York State more generally

Section IV. Address the various mechanisms the authorities have at their disposal to enforce these limitations

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