The Fair Housing Amendments Act (42 U.S.C. § 3604(f)(3)(B) prohibits discrimination in the form of “a refusal to make reasonable accommodations in rules, policies, practices, or services, when such accommodations may be necessary to afford [a disabled] person an equal opportunity to use and enjoy a dwelling.  Here, a disabled person was a month-to-month tenant.  The landlord offered him a one year lease at a higher rent, which the tenant rejected.  The landlord then gave the tenant a 60 day notice to quit.  The tenant claimed that the landlord should have allowed him another six months of tenancy so he wouldn’t have to change residences before a planned move to Florida.  Held, judgment was properly entered for the landlord since the proposed accommodation was not causally related to the tenant’s disability.  Nothing about the disability prevented an earlier move-out and nothing about its denial prevented the tenant from enjoying the same right to housing as any other tenant who refused to sign a new lease.  Also, unlike federal employment discrimination laws, the Fair Housing Act does not require a landlord separately to engage in an interactive process with a disabled tenant.