Jump to content

Where is Legislation about Original CCA in Court?

style="text-align: center;">  

Thread Locked

because no one has posted on it for the last 4246 days.

If you need to add something to this thread then


Please click the "Report " link


at the bottom of one of the posts.


If you want to post a new story then


Start your own new thread

That way you will attract more attention to your story and get more visitors and more help 



Recommended Posts

Hi all,


I know it's there somewhere, I just can't find it. Please can someone give me information on what a Pursuer needs to supply to the Court. The legislation says it should be the original CCA, but I can't find where the legislation says it.


Thank you In Advance



Edited by SiliconChippy
Link to post
Share on other sites

Just a query, is this applicable at all in Scotland:-


From the thread: http://www.consumeractiongroup.co.uk/forum/general-debt-issues/162851-consumer-credit-agreements-guide.html


Quite often, credit card companies in particular do not appear to keep copies of the executed agreements but rely on the 1983 regulations allowing them to 'reconstruct' the agreement. If a case based on such an agreement comes to Court, the defence should point out strongly the requirement of the Civil Procedurelink3.gif Rules (CPR). Paragraph 7.3 of Practice Direction 16 says


7.3 Where a claim is based upon a written agreement:


(1) a copy of the contract or documents constituting the agreement should be attached to or served with the particulars of claim and the original(s) should be available at the hearing.

Another Practice Direction says that a copy of the contract document does not need to be attached if the claim is made via MCOL. However, the requirement to produce the original in court is still valid.


The bit about originals in Court is what I really need to know.


Thanks in advance



Edited by SiliconChippy
Link to post
Share on other sites

I don't think the CPR rules apply in Scotland, although Ida or someone more knowledgeable will probably advise. Sure I read somewhere that in

Scotland it comes under Freedom Of Information Act.


Have you had a read through the sticky at the top of this page?


Link to post
Share on other sites


  • Recently Browsing   0 Caggers

    • No registered users viewing this page.

  • Have we helped you ...?

  • Create New...