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Found 3 results

  1. Within the short space of just two weeks a website is reporting that yet another debtor has been arrested under section 68 of Schedule 12 to the Tribunal Courts and Enforcement Act 2007. This is a new provision and applies if a debtor either cuts a wheel clamp from a vehicle or secondly (as in this particular case) "intentionally obstructs a person (bailiff) lawfully acting as an enforcement agent". The details of this new arrest are as follows: The debtor received a Notice of Enforcement from a bailiff company. The date on which he received the notice is not stated. The deb
  2. The new regulations for bailiffs will take effect on 6th April and this will have a dramatic effect on enforcement of government debts. The regulations have taken nearly 20 years to be put in place and I am certainly not alone is saying that the regulations should NOT take effect on 6th April and instead should have a start date of October. The reasons are as follows: The Ministry of Justice only released the new fee scale a few weeks ago. Two weeks ago they issued substantial changes (over 60 pages) to the Civil Procedure Rules. Even with the new regulations being just 3 weeks away
  3. Tomtubby, your post Crucially, common law also gets repealed from 6th April. How can you repeal common law? All statutory legislation has to be compatible with common law Interested and curious by that statement, what is exactly being repealed. I am not a FMOTL either promoting that dangerous propaganda
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