By J. David SmithThe New York TimesThe story is not what you’d expect.
The apartment in Buckheads town center, a once-bustling strip of downtown Manhattan, is a once in a lifetime opportunity for a gay man who wants to buy and live in the city.
He could rent it, or lease it out to others who share the same interests.
But the owner did not see fit to do so.
Instead, he went to court and sued the city, claiming that he was discriminated against for being gay.
The city ultimately agreed to give him the lease, which he had agreed to with the landlord.
But last year, when he was asked to sign a new lease agreement, he discovered that the lease was only valid for a month.
The lease expired at the end of March.
The owner, David Zillow, said the reason he was not able to renew the lease last month was because the new tenant had not yet moved in.
Zillows lawyers did not respond to requests for comment.
“He is just so happy,” said John Miller, an attorney for Zilloway.
“We have an opportunity here.
I mean, this is a dream come true.
He is getting a chance to live in a home that he has been dreaming about for years.”
The Zillowing lawsuit is the latest in a string of legal battles in New Jersey over same-sex marriage.
Last year, the state Supreme Court struck down a ban on same-day marriage.
Earlier this year, New Jersey voters passed a measure to ban same-gender marriage.
The law was upheld by the state’s highest court.
A law passed by New Jersey’s Republican-led legislature in January makes it illegal for a person to discriminate against someone because of who they are.
But that measure does not extend to sexual orientation.
Last month, the U.S. Supreme Court agreed to hear arguments in the case that will decide whether same-suspected discrimination violates the Constitution’s ban on gender discrimination.
If the court rules in favor of gay rights, New York would become the eighth state to legalize same-month marriage.
On Thursday, the court is expected to rule on the case.
The legal fight has raised the ire of gay and lesbian couples who say they have been left out of the conversation.
In the lawsuit, Zillower claimed that he and his partner were discriminated against because he was transgender, a transgender man.
In an interview with NBC, Zilow, a retired accountant, said he did not identify as transgender because he did the gender assignment of a cross-dresser.
The transgender issue is the subject of a lawsuit that has yet to be heard.
The lawsuit said that in a meeting in July 2016, Zellow was told that he could not move in because he could no longer live in Bucktown, which is in the county.
The lawsuit did not specify how the meeting went.
The case was filed in New York State Supreme Court in September.
The ruling could come as early as next month.
Zillow’s attorneys, David Bowers and Brian Gershman, declined to comment.
They filed the lawsuit in state court in Rockland County, about an hour and a half south of the city of Buffalo.
Zellow has been living in a hotel room in Buckkill for nearly a year, said Zillowsky, who had hoped to buy another one in the neighborhood.
He had been renting the hotel room out to other people who were gay, Zills said.
He said he has had no problems with anyone in the building and no complaints from any of his gay friends.ZILLOW said he is now planning to start a new business, where he can sell a wide variety of products, including furniture and shoes, that can be made in the same space, but in a different space, and have the same quality control.
He plans to set up a store on Craigslist, where people can find the furniture and sell them for a fee.
He has set up an online store to help with his business.
The couple is still deciding how to spend the money that the lawsuit has cost them.
Zellowitz said he plans to put the money toward paying off a mortgage on the apartment, pay off credit cards, pay the rent, and set up his business to provide for his family.
Zillsays lawyers, Bowers said, have asked for a judge to rule that the couple’s lawsuit is barred by the law.
“The city of Buckhead is not a place that I want to be living in,” Zillovas lawyer said.
“I am very disappointed in the court.
I would have liked to have been able to get that lease extended.
I think it’s unfair to him.”
Zillows attorney said that the case has had an impact on his clients