This sets out the overall relationship between the parties as it relates to the building as a whole and often clearly states that while the tenant has a proprietary interest in the leased premises, the landlord has the overall control of the building. This may also lay out the fact that the landlord owns the rights to the common areas, and define what the tenants' rights are with respect to the common areas. This is usually a warranty which states that the landlord is able to conduct repairs in the common areas at the discretion of the landlord. There may be a notice period negotiated. The landlord has the right to relocate tenants. Usually, this provision outlines the requirements of the relocation. For example, this may stipulate that in any relocation the landlord must provide a premises which is of equal or greater size (and quality) to the initial leased premises. Landlords may try to limit their liability to issues arising in common areas or for relocation costs.