How to find a place to rent in Barcelona

A city where there’s a rent for everything and everything is about to get a little cheaper.

The city council of Barcelona has passed a resolution that calls on the city’s property owners to give their property owners an extra 10 days to remove any illegal structures from their properties.

The measure was passed by a 10-5 vote on Tuesday, meaning it will go into effect on Wednesday.

In the first week of February, the City Council will be able to take up the issue again and decide on the issue.

In 2017, there were more than 9,500 illegal structures in the city, including 5,500 illegally constructed houses.

This year, there will be at least 3,500 more.

The resolution states that if a property owner fails to remove the illegal structures within the allotted time, it may face fines of up to EUR 6,000.

This measure is being implemented to help fight the rising costs of living in Barcelona.

“The council wants to take the issue of illegal structures off the agenda, and to take a more proactive approach to evicting the structures,” said Catalan Socialist Party councillor Manuel Barcenas.

He said that if the city council does not act, the city could face a court action for the money.

A similar law was passed in other Spanish cities.

However, there are still concerns that the resolution will not help solve the problem.

“I’m not optimistic, because the city will still face legal problems,” said Isabelle Marquet, the coordinator of the Barcelona-based Urban Rights Network.

“We know the situation in other cities is worse.

But in this case, it’s a question of money, and the city is not willing to spend the money.”

Barcelona is one of the most expensive cities in Europe for rent, according to the Global Landlords Association, with the average monthly rent of an apartment in the Spanish capital rising by an average of 1,200 euros ($1,700) over the past two years.

It also ranks among the most unaffordable in Europe.

For example, the average rent in a 1,500-square-metre apartment in Barcelona is €7,400, which is more than twice the average salary in the EU.

“This is an important resolution for the city,” said Francisco López, the executive director of the Urban Rights Foundation in Barcelona, referring to the increase in the amount of money that property owners have to pay the city.

“It shows that the government is committed to tackling the problem.”

A new plan to address the issue has also been proposed.

The initiative, known as a ‘guaranteed minimum,’ calls on property owners who have been illegally constructed to pay for the removal of any illegal structure within five days.

In addition, property owners can be fined up to 300 euros if they do not pay the fine.

This policy, which was first proposed in 2015, was first implemented in Catalonia and is currently being implemented in other parts of Spain.

In March, the Catalan government passed a law allowing people to evict illegal structures by a simple majority vote.

In May, the government approved a similar bill in Spain.

While the policy has been successful in many cities, it is not yet fully implemented in Barcelona and the rest of Spain, as the new legislation only covers properties with more than a 1.5 square metre (50 square feet) in size.

However the Spanish government has said that the legislation is still in its planning stage and will not go into force until it is fully adopted.

The new legislation also includes a plan to remove illegal structures that are found on city-owned land.

“If the structures are found illegally on public land, they will be removed,” said the council’s director of enforcement, Carles Puigdemont.

“But if they are found in the hands of a private owner, they can be removed with the consent of the owner.”