Author: Jason Williams
Published: September 30, 2014
Reading time: 1 minute
This article is 8 years old.
Read our disclaimer keyboard_arrow_down
This website content is intended as a general guide to law as it applies to the motor trade. Lawgistics has taken every effort to ensure that the contents are as accurate and up to date as at the date of first publication.
The laws and opinions expressed within this website may be varied as the law develops. As such we cannot accept liability for or the consequence of, any change of law, or official guidelines since publication or any misuse of the information provided.
The opinions in this website are based upon the experience of the authors and it must be recognised that only the courts and recognised tribunals can interpret the law with authority.
Examples given within the website are based on the experience of the authors and centre upon issues that commonly give rise to disputes. Each situation in practice will be different and may comprise several points commented upon.
If you have any doubt about the correct legal position you should seek further legal advice from Lawgistics or a suitably qualified solicitor. We cannot accept liability for your failure to take professional advice where it should reasonably be sought by a prudent person.
All characters are fictitious and should not be taken as referring to any person living or dead.
Use of this website shall be considered acceptance of the terms of the disclaimer presented above.
During the intervening time period our client’s business had a CCJ (County Court Judgment) recorded on their credit files, causing them significant inconvenience. The appeal was successful.
Now, you would think that this would mean the CCJ being removed. Well, it can be, but the advice our client received from the court was that they must now make a formal application to the court to do this – AND pay the £50 fee for the “privilege” of another judge considering that application! We will be asking that this fee be waived “as a gesture of goodwill”.
Getting someone else to pay for your own mistakes is a principle that we would all love to adopt when it suits us – but only in the judiciary are they seemingly able to.