Those steps may be along the lines of a conversation or a formal warning. If things don't improve, your board could seek to replace the super. Since you live in a co-op, the super is very likely a part of the union and termination would be subject to union rules.
"However, that does not prevent the removal of an unsatisfactory superintendent," says co-op and condo attorney Dean Roberts of Norris McLaughlin & Marcus. "You will have to convince management and the board that the super should be replaced as the power to do so rests with them. Normally this process requires clear documentation with a number of writeups and warnings prior to termination. However, the severity of those incidents dictates the number required for termination."
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