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Raykay

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Raykay last won the day on April 29 2015

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  1. When did the licence expire? If it was due to be renewed on 1st March, and the MOT had expired, the licence would not be renewed and would explain the refund of the fee and subsequent removal.
  2. If the Late Licensing Penalty - s.7A, Vehicles Excise & Registration Act 1994 ( a debt due to the crown, s.7A, 3, (c),) is not paid, the DVLA may deal with matter as the offence of using or keeping an unlicensed vehicle - s.29 of the same act. - usually, first, an 'out of court settlement offer', if that is not paid, a court summons.
  3. The registered keeper (who may or may not be the owner) is responsible for licensing the vehicle. As you were the registered keeper for part of that month (until the DVLA changed the registered keeper), you are liable for licensing the vehicle for that month.
  4. It is not the DVLA that insist it must be insured, it is s.144A, Road Traffic Act 1988. Off road and SORN is one of the exceptions - s.144B of the same act.
  5. Vehicle licensing has always been on a monthly basis, not a daily basis. Refunds are only made for complete outstanding months. You were the registered keeper for part of the month covered by the licence and so no refund is due to you for that month. When a new registered keeper takes out a licence part way through the month, that will also be for that month.
  6. It depends when the DVLA change the keeper details, if it is after the first of the month, the old keeper will still be liable for that month, a new keeper will also be liable for that month as they are the registered keeper for their part of the month.. Vehicle licensing duty is a monthly matter, any part of a month counts as the same month for both.
  7. Ownership is irrelevant, it is the registered keeper that is responsible for licensing the vehicle. At the change of registered keeper, when the DVLA process the change, any current licence is cancelled and any refund due sent to the old registered keeper, and the vehicle will be unlicensed until the new registered keeper takes out a licence.
  8. Raykay

    Vehicle not SORN

    Yes, 'On a public road' was removed from s.29, Vehicles Excise & Registration Act 1994 by Sch. 45, Finance Act 2008, now it is 'If a person uses, or keeps, a vehicle which is unlicensed he is guilty of an offence', there are exemptions, one is if the vehicle is subject of a SORN and not used or kept on a public road.
  9. For vehicle licensing purposes a SORN is valid as long as the vehicle is not used or kept on a public road within the meaning of the Vehicles Excise & Registration Act 1994 (nothing about permission). For insurance purposes a SORN is valid as long as the vehicle is not used on a road or other public place within the meaning of the Road Traffic Act 1988 (again, nothing about permission). So you can have the situation that a vehicle subject of a SORN, that is exempt from licensing but not for insurance.
  10. If it is a car park, a SORN declaration would be valid - a car park is not a road (Clarke v Kato 1988).
  11. It is the address on the V5C that needs to be checked, there is no connection between the address on a driving licence and the address on a V5C - which is the address the parking companies get from the DVLA.
  12. The 14 day limit does not apply to offences involving an accident.
  13. You may need to check the terms of the insurance credit agreement, some companies require the full annual payment to be made in the case of a write off. That could be what Helix are dealing with.
  14. If the vehicle complies with s.1, Public Passenger Vehicles Act 1981, (more than 8 passenger seats, fare paying passengers etc.), it may be considered to be a Public Service Vehicle.
  15. Check if there is there also a sign showing the times of operation. If there is, and you were parked during those times, it could weaken your case.
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