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Hi thank you for your enquiry and patience. The terms of the Deed of Lease will bind you and therefore to pull out will be breach of contract and you can be pursued for damages in the event the interest is sold on a loss is made. You may want to explore the suspicion of sale at undervalue perhaps already knowing the truth about the investment not being as potrayed , in which case you could look to sue for p=misrepresentation nd look to recover what you have lost based on their estimates when you purchased the interest. I hope this helps and I would be grateful for your rating at your earliest convenience. All the best
Hi, the subsidiary has its own legal personality and not the same as the 'parent' Landlord, you cannot therefore treat the superior lease and the leaseback as a single contract thereby denying the landlord the right to pursue the leaseholder for breach of the lease. My answer therefore would not be different