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GrumpyToSayTheLeast

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GrumpyToSayTheLeast last won the day on May 12 2017

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  1. It was prob a offer to settle as cheaper than cost of defending or involving insurance. They prob feel they are not at fault but was cheapest way out. Now, after refusing offer, they have likely informed insurance company and insurance company will fight it now.
  2. Against your vehicle, discretely and they are designed to hide your todger. Sat on your seat in the cab. In the back of the lorry in a discreet corner if no food stock etc on board. You could have peed in the bottle in the car park. Its the fact you splashed your urine on her private property that has likely irked her.
  3. Public indecency” generally refers to acts involving nudity or sexual activity in view of the*public The owner of the land, being a nember of the public, saw you do this. Therefore public indecency. Drunk people pee in public, and are often nicked for it. How about someone comes along and pees on your house doorstep. Are you going to be happy? Probably a breach of company policy. It is a criminal offence. Very likely put a high value company contract at risk. Id expect a disciplinary and maybe gross misconduct. No matter how many excuses you make, this is NOT a
  4. There had to be a reason here? Can we have the full story please?
  5. Im not sure it matters who provided credit. He gave his EX 50% of the balance onto her account and she went and bought the car with that as deposit and then purchased the rest on finance. As long as she is up to date on finance, there is nothing finance company will do and they will just say she is the owner until she defaults. I would say OP only had the option of small claims court to recover money if she wont pay it back.
  6. Just be careful. I see solicitors take on these cases all the time only to lose time and time again. The sticker on the car is not necessary if you were there during clamping and a siezure notice was handed over. A court has already heard one of those and the court sided that the requirement was just to inform the keeper/owner that car was clamped. Regarding your wife crying, i sympathise with you but enforcement is a harsh thing at times and will upset people. EA's are blunt. We are not there to be a friend or a shoulder to lean on, we are there to remove assets if you dont pay. T
  7. Another writ, even a prior writ, will have no bearing UNLESS the car had been taken control of on that prior writ.
  8. I would agree. The cops love people that get out of the way for them and will turn a blind eye to safe increase of speed to clear a lane for them. The only thing i would be a little concerned with is that the OP claims his mate was doing excess speed and didnt see cops until they were sat 20m behind him waiting for him to move. That does not bode well with police. That said, they were obviously on way to a shout and prob had other things to think about anf speed wasnt that high. My gut feeling, at those speeds, is that your friend will be fine.
  9. I see this all the time but people will still believe that as long as they "think" what has been done was done wrong, they have the right to cut the clamp off. They don't and it leads, in most circumstances, to serious repercussions.
  10. All the details should be on the paperwork left by the bailiff for your son. If not, get your son to ring the office and ask for them.
  11. That's a big red flag there. A family member got a parking ticket and the next thing the car is registered to another family member. Very much sounds like an in house transfer to defeat distress.
  12. Best bet would be to ring the EA(ask the office for his number). Ask him to come round to assess your circumstances. Show him the car finance details, he wont have an interest in that then. If you have little to no goods of value in the house, then there will likely be nothing for him to do but look to set an arrangement with you. Feel free to refuse him access. Its your right to do so. But if you are confident you have nothing of resale value in the house, then its not an issue as he probably wouldnt even threaten a removal.
  13. Yes thats correct, we see time and time again where family arrange the funeral for a deceased relative where the estate of the deceased had no funds or assets. The relatives or even the friends that organise it then pay for the funeral.
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