The mayor's charity has had its future secured after months of uncertainty.
Flash Musicals, who rent council property in Methuen Road, Edgware, had £72,000 of rent owed to Harrow Council wiped away in the final hours of the Independent Labour reign in September, a move that was suspended by both Tory and Labour councillors who cited that the voluntary sector had been inadequately consulted.
Terry Revill, who runs the charity which delivers performing arts workshops for underprivileged children, claimed however that it was the council who owed them £103,000 in services provided to the borough.
While the decision is yet to be cleared, the Observer understands that officers will sign off on a new lease that will resolve the issue in the coming weeks.
Tory Leader of Harrow Council, Councillor Susan Hall, told the Observer: "I met with representatives of the voluntary sector to consult on a way forward on Flash Musicals. They were of the view that the original decision was a reasonable attempt to draw a line in the sand over a long-running issue.
"Because of the variety of voluntary sector organisations we have in Harrow, the Council can't have a 'one size fits all' method of working with them - particularly those which make use of Council properties - but I have asked that we look into a set of principles which could help us work more consistently and constructively with them in the future."
The Tories initially joined Labour however in trying to reverse the decision made by the then-leader, Independent Labour's Councillor Thaya Idaikkadar, who only had hours left as leader of Harrow Council when the decision was signed off.
In a joint statement released ahead of a call-in committee, Labour and Tory councillors said: "The undue haste of the decision being rushed through has prevented a briefing from taking place with members or other affected organisations meaning limited time being allowed for proper consultation or examination of the proposal. It also suggests that the intention may have been to circumvent such scrutiny."
Mr Idaikkadar however believes the charity has been unfairly targeted.
He told the Observer: "As far as I am aware, there was no consultation on any lease that Harrow Council has done.
"Previous administrations led by David Ashton (Conservative) and Bill Stephenson (Labour) were afraid to take decisive action, so I had to. If the council consulted on every lease, all they would ever do 365 days a year would be carry out consultations. You cannot run a business like that."