The Consumer Protection Act with regards XXXXX XXXXX termination would not be applicable, because you contracted as a juristic person, unfortunately.
The landlord will be able to hold you to the full term of the agreement unless any of the following happens:
1. The landlord commits a material breach of the terms of the agreement. If your contract contains a clause that state that any breach would be a material breach, then that question (whether the breach is material) need not be addressed. All that you need to prove is that there was a breach. In the absence of such a clause, you would have to prove the breach as well as the fact that the breach is material. A breach is material if it goes to the core of the agreement. For instance, if the landlord does something to the property that result in you not being able to use the property for the purpose that you have rented it.
2. The landlord gives you permission to cancel (if there is no breach). He can dictate the terms of such a cancellation and that would actually be an agreement ancillary to the lease agreement. It would contain terms that would indicate that he is amenable to the cancellation, on condition that you, for instance, pay a three month cancellation penalty or something to that effect.
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