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king12345

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king12345 last won the day on November 30 2018

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About king12345

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  1. Yes, both name would appear, unless one of them gives authority to act. So, if there was no flood, why did simply business insurance inspect the damage on 31 December 2018? What happened that made the LL open a claim?
  2. He's having a laugh. Half of the stuff on that list is his responsibility. The rest cannot be proved or needs to be quoted. For example: he claims that there was z flood caused by you and he tried to claim through his insurance which denied payment because the damage was caused by your negligence. All of this will be in writing from the insurance, including all the damage inspected. So, if insurance documents say that the water damage was caused by your negligence, the judge will most likely agree. With things like bathroom picture £100, he's got no chance. No evidence of what this picture was and how much it costs, unless he kept the receipt and has a photo of the bathroom. Got to say, judges are not impressed by shabby landlords not protecting the deposit, not doing a proper inventory, failing to have gas appliances inspected, letting central heating system deteriorate to the point of seizure, leaving rent increase open to interpretation and claiming crazy amounts to scare tenants. Holes in the walls, concealed plaster damage, do you know anything about it? Scruff marks don't count as after so many years it is expected to have some wear and tear. As a landlord i redecorate my property every 6 years and this is in the contract. LL cannot expect a perfect property after people lived in it for many years. So let us know what happened with the alleged flood.
  3. The council will always be adamant that they're right, even when they've been to court and lost. See the deeds and throw the book at them. If you have legal cover with your home insurance it might be worth letting a solicitor deal with the council. Commonly speaking no council can charge you to use your own land to park your car.
  4. If your land has only rights of pass and repass, tell them to jog off. Unless the deeds say something specific to parking, your land remain yours and you can park there without any permit.
  5. What about the deeds? Is there something regarding right of pass and repass?
  6. Fundations won't fail for a 2 foot hole, not in a few days, so don't worry. It would take a long time and a lot of rain to start deteriorating the fundations.
  7. Did you say that this is your land (shared ownership i suppose)? The council has painted parking bays and started a resident permit scheme 15 years ago, correct? If this is the case, dig out your deeds and see what easements and passing rights are listed there. This could be one of the cases that are better dealt with by a specialised solicitor. Check your house insurance for free legal cover.
  8. Next time don't answer and send them a reminder that all communication must be in writing.
  9. Things don't look good, even though your story makes some sort of sense. The only thing difficult to get is why you thought it was ok to give the wrong date of birth. Reading again your first post it's clear that the inspector didn't suspect much at the time, apart from your hesitation in the 2000...and 1. So gone back to the office checked your original application and found out the mistake. I mixed up threads and thought you had run away from the inspector but that's another cagger. The offence is strict liability, you either commit it or not, there's no intention to be proved. It's an automatic no ticket = guilty. Before anyone starts moaning and scratching the windows, when i say ticket i mean the all range of things that fall under the definition, including authorised ticketless travel. In view of this you should keep on begging tfl to settle ooc. Insist on these points: 1. you are eligible for the discounts on the card 2. You thought this guy online was a genuine company dealing with applications for a fee 3. Offer to identify the guy
  10. It's the all post, starting with links and ending with abuse, could sound like it's general advice for any offender: once you've run away, you're clear with the police, same as the op. Difficult to understand, i know, but once you start dealing with criminals, especially petty once, you realise they can easily misinterpret sentences that nobel price scientists find obvious, clear cut and unmistakable. You're lucky to be in the 1% of population with superior intelligence, but many people like me have very few neurons firing, hence the possible confusion.
  11. Let someone you know read your post #41 and see if it can be misinterpreted. To brainless people like me it is very possible, so given that petty criminals are not the sharpest tools in the box... Anyhow, i now know that you like being told you're right and never being contradicted or even slightly criticised, so no point having this conversation.
  12. "I was wrong to say "to arrest you"" Can you read? I admitted of being wrong, i am old enough to do so, clearly you're not as you enjoy your teenage self confidence in kicking people. "please bazzas, do not make it sound like it's ok to commit an offence and run away" this means that what you said sounded wrong even if you didn't mean it, but you cannot be wrong or even misunderstood of course. I repeated many times that "Police won't attend now", but you decided to keep axing and chopping. I thought better of you, but i was wrong.
  13. Not anymore because tfl decided to be lenient. Btp would love to tick boxes by visiting people at home, even if it is only to confirm their details. As the op run away, the inspector found the details from the original registration i guess, but the op could have been someone else using that card, maybe a sibling with similar face features so not to be instantly obvious that it wasn't their card. Police won't attend now because op identity has been assessed, but tfl could have reported this matter to btp. I was wrong to say "to arrest you", but surely there are grounds to be visited to confirm details. A lot of times this leads to an invitation to the police station and possibly a caution being issued. This is an easy tick on police books that is more and more frequent. So as said, i think tfl was quite lenient in this case. They could have caused a lot more trouble. For 2 wrong words i beg to differ that i am spouting tosh as bazzas said. Being visited by police is very much a possibility if you run away without disclosing personal details after committing an offence. Maybe not being arrested, but please bazzas, do not make it sound like it's ok to commit an offence and run away. Think about the idiots who shoplift and on the same visit they buy something cheap on their credit card. Once identity of credit card holder is revealed, being visited by police is a very real possibility, same as fare evasion.
  14. In court you will be asked one simple question and your answer will need to be yes or no. On the day you were stopped, did you produce a valid ticket? Answer will inevitably be NO. So pleading not guilty is the wrong move, will make tfl more determined to avoid an ooc settlement. Also, if the inspector wrote that you alighted the bus without disclosing your name and address and they had to dig it out via other means, i tempt to believe it. There's no incentive for the inspector to lie, especially because finding your name and address from different databases costs time and money and makes the admin part of the job a lot longer. Dx tried to help you and you didn't listen. Your dad wants to help you but my gut feeling is that you haven't told him the whole truth. To be clear, the whole truth is this: You obtained a discount card knowing that you were not entitled to it. In fact you knew that when stopped you had to give a false date of birth. You used the card on many occasions and when finally caught, you first gave false date of birth, then run away from the inspector because you knew you were in trouble. FACT! Now, wake up and smell the coffee: tfl could have sent the police to your place to arrest you, in fact failing to disclose name and address when stopped on suspicion of fare evasion is an arrestable offence. You should be glad they probably thought you run away because you panicked. So, stop trying to convince us and yourself that you are an innocent party and take responsibility for what happened. Tell the whole truth to your father because he will find out in court when you'll be faced with inconfutable evidence and he will not be impressed.
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