I live in a coastal town in the U.S. Virgin Islands, and I’m on the verge of being handed my lease back to my landlord.
The boat is not in the water, so I can’t rent it to another customer.
But the government is giving me an exception.
If the federal government grants me a renewal, I can rent it out to another person, even if they own the boat.
What happens to me when the government does that?
I would be entitled to the same treatment as a resident of the U,S.
But that’s not happening.
When I’m told that my lease is up for the renewal, the US.
Department of Justice (DOJ) sends me a letter stating that the boat lease is no longer valid.
It says, “As of the date of this letter, the boat has been in service and is operational, and the operator is continuing to operate.”
The government has issued a notice that the lease is void, but the government says it will give me another opportunity to rent it if I can prove that I am still a resident in the mainland.
The government doesn’t say how many times I’ll have to prove my residency.
How will I prove that?
I can show that I lived in the island from 2005 to 2016, and that I paid a minimum annual rental of $6,500, which covers the cost of living.
I also have a certificate of residency, a form of ID showing my citizenship, and a passport.
I can use these documents to show that the federal boat lease applies to me.
I’ve had no trouble finding a landlord willing to lease the boat to me, and it’s easy to find.
My current tenant is an agent of a large commercial boat company in the Caribbean, which rents boats to tourists, tourists from other countries, and even to people who are visiting the island.
He says he’s not concerned about any legal issues, because he’s paid his fair share of taxes, and is in compliance with all laws and regulations.
This isn’t the first time I’ve been told that the government has given me an opportunity to return to the mainland after it vacated the boatlease.
Last month, the government offered to give me a “guaranteed return” if I paid $1,000 in monthly rent, plus $100 for any court costs.
I said I was willing to take the deal, but I didn’t get the guarantee.
Instead, the DOJ said that the agency would refund my lease rent for a year.
And then last week, the agency offered to refund $5,000 of my monthly rent in return for paying $1 a month more.
I told them that I couldn’t do it, and asked them to give the rest back.
The agency’s response: “The department will not grant a return on the basis of the amount of your monthly rent.
This amount is calculated as the sum of all monthly rent payments.
Therefore, the amount refunded will be less than the amount paid for the same amount of time.
If you are unable to pay the full amount, you will have to pay a fee.”
I’m a big supporter of President Donald Trump’s crackdown on illegal immigration.
The government is trying to put more people out of work, reduce wages, and give more people a chance to come to the U., but its efforts are failing.
We need a government that’s committed to helping people stay in the country, not just giving them an advantage in the search for a better life.