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Showing results for tags 'recoverable'.
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I received an overpayment letter in november 2016 saying hmrc confirmed my income had increased between dec 15 to oct 16. it was originally over £1000 but they had my earnings wrong and i had an underpayment and my overpayment was reduced to £212. how long did it take for you to receive your IUC letter after your overpayment one? i just want this over and done with and i can't afford a solicitor.
Hello all, In 2010 we had a CCJ granted against us for an unpaid invoice. It was for £5200 and we accepted the amount. The creditor secured a charging order for the amount. We wrote to the creditor in 2014 and were advised the outstanding amount was £4300. The creditor sent us a statement at that point which showed that prior to lodging the claim with the courts they had added £600 to the account for recoverable fixed costs. We did not know about this £600 figure until 4 years after the CCJ and charging order. We are now in a position to clear the debt of £4300. We wrote to the creditor again and they sent us a figure of £8000. We are going to write to them asking for a breakdown. Is it possible to have the CCJ figure looked at again by the courts? It seems as though this figure of £600 was added to the amount to allow them to receive interest on the debt. When the court cases (CCJ and CO) were heard they only managed to recover court fees. Any help will be appreciated.
Basic background is a claim for around £600 against a large retailer. Mediation has failed, a hearing seems to be on the cards. Which, if any, of the following costs can be claimed from the defendant, assuming the claim succeeds of course. witness' loss of earnings for attending the hearing witness' travel costs claimant's loss of earnings for attending the hearing (There are two witnesses who will have to attend because the defendant will not accept witness statements from them instead and is persisting in disputing basic facts on principle) accountant's fees for providing proof of loss of earnings (claimant is self-employed, defendant is insisting on strict proof of the loss of £200ish, 16+ hours, even though the accountants fees will be more than the claim, fees were not included in the original claim)