Tuesday, 24 May 2011

CASE 289 - Bailiffs

SELL EVERYTHING YOU OWN to a trusted person for lets say 1 pence, write up a contract stating what that person owns and the following below will mean nothing they will have no power over you, most of the bailifs are nothing to do with our councils or legal system, there illegal corporations generating tax for the corrupted system, and most of these corporations, law courts, councils and many others ow money but bailiffs don't knock on their door


Your creditor (the person you owe money to) can make a claim against you in the county court. A County Court Judgment (CCJ) may be made stating that you must repay the debt.
If you don’t make the payments ordered by the court, your creditor can ask the court to issue a 'warrant of execution'. This means that county court bailiffs may be called in to help recover the debt. You can ask the court to suspend the warrant - see the ‘How to avoid being visited by county court bailiffs’ section below.
If you owe tax to HM Revenue & Customs (HMRC), or Council Tax to your local authority, they may send private bailiffs to recover the debt.
Information on Income Tax arrears from National DebtlineOpens new window
Learn more about bailiffs and Council Tax from National DebtlineOpens new window
If you have a magistrates’ court fine that you have not paid, the court can use private bailiffs to try to recover the money you owe.
More information on magistrates' court fines from National DebtlineOpens new window
If you have been issued with a parking penalty charge in the county court, the local authority can use private bailiffs to try to recover the money you owe.

Debt collectors

Creditors may use a debt collection agency to ask you to pay off the debt.
Debt collectors aren't court officials and don't have the same powers as bailiffs. They can't enter your home or seize your possessions. They can only write, phone, or visit your home to talk to you about the debt and how to pay it back.
Creditors and debt collectors must follow OFT (Office of Fair Trading) debt collection guidance.

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