North Dakota Tenant-Landlord Law
Federated state of the Northern USA, 183,119 km², 635,867 residents (2006 estimate), 3 residents/km², capital: Bismarck. Borders: Minnesota (E), South Dakota (S), Montana (W); Canada (N).
- TOPSCHOOLSINTHEUSA: Lists of ACT, SAT, TOEFL, GMAT, GRE, and LSAT test centers of North Dakota. Also includes best graduate schools in Business, Law, Medical, and Engineering in North Dakota.
The territory, mostly flat to the E, rises slightly towards W, where it culminates at 1069 m in the White Butte and where it includes a large area of Badlands (today largely included in Theodore Roosevelt National Memorial Park). Characterized by a continental climate, with harsh winters and very hot summers, it is crossed by the Missouri rivers (with the tributaries Little Missouri and Cannonball in W, James in E) and Red River(which forms the eastern border), on which massive water works necessary for the predominantly agricultural economy of the state have been implemented. The most intensely cultivated areas are the eastern ones, especially the Red River valley: the main products, for some of which it ranks first among the States of the Union, are wheat, barley and flax seeds, followed by beets sugar, rye, beans, potatoes, oats, corn and fodder. To the west, meadows and pastures favor cattle, pig and sheep breeding, which feeds a fair industrial activity. Mineral resources mainly include oil (discovered in 1951), natural gas and lignite; in addition to the food industries, mainly dairy, there are mechanical, electrotechnical and building materials complexes. The urban population is constantly increasing. The centers, located on the banks of large rivers, are mostly modest in size; apart from the capital, are Fargo, Grand Forks and Minot. North Dakota became a federated state in 1889.
- AbbreviationFinder.org: Offers list of phrases and slangs abbreviated as ND including North Dakota, and other most commonly used acronyms besides North Dakota.
- COUNTRYAAH: Interested in doing research on towns or cities in North Dakota? This link below will take you to a full list of cities and complete profiles of each in North Dakota.
Below you will see top cities in North Dakota.
City (54,040 residents in 1998), capital of North Dakota (USA). Located 500m at the confluence of the Heart River in Missouri, on the state- owned railroad, there is an important agricultural (grain, cotton) and livestock market and home to processing industries. Nearby, coal and oil fields.
City (61,400 residents) of the State of North Dakota (USA), near the border with Minnesota, 300 km E of Bismarck, 280 m on the Red River. Important road and railway junction, there is an active agricultural and livestock market and home to the mechanical, electrical, textile, food, iron and steel, tanning and glass industries. Airport. North Dakota State University (1890).
City (43,800 residents) of the state of North Dakota (USA), 300 km ENE of Bismarck, on the Red River, facing East Grand Forks (Minnesota). Railway junction and agricultural market (cereals, potatoes) with food and chemical industries. It is home to the University of North Dakota, founded in 1883.
N.D. – Eviction Law
Legal guide captures parts of Chapters 47-17, 47-16 and 33-06 of North Dakota code, forming the basis for state legal policies on evictions.
N.D. – North Dakota Fair Housing Council
Clearinghouse of information geared toward consumer residents contains links, newsletters, articles and guides. Find contact info and a FAQ.
N.D. – Office of Attorney General, Brochures
Sift through the state office’s catalog of pamphlets to download guides on such topics as eminent domain and tenant rights. States instructions.
N.D. – Rent Control Law
Scrutinize this excerpt from Chapter 47-16 of North Dakota’s statutes to glean an understanding of the state’s policy against rent control.
N.D. – Resources for Renters
Survey this catalog of services and resources geared toward fostering those with tenant questions and concerns. Provides links and contact data.
N.D. – Security Deposit Law
Skim through highlights of North Dakota’s statutes, specifically within Chapter 47-16, for an overview of state security deposit law.