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Alistair McConnachie published Sovereignty from July 1999 to its 120th consecutive monthly issue in June 2009, and he continues to maintain this website.
Alistair McConnachie also publishes Prosperity - Freedom from Debt Slavery which explains a solution for the economic crisis and A Force For Good which makes a positive case for the UK Union.
To find out more go to the about who is Alistair McConnachie page.
Buy the Complete 10-Year, 120 Back Issue Set of Sovereignty - worth £162.50 - for only £89 inc p+p, a 45% discount. Cheques to Sovereignty, at 268 Bath St, Glasgow, G2 4JR or go to the Sovereignty back issues page and click "Buy Now".

Bryn Wayt researches....

Not content with 'sacking' the country of £billions and slaughtering animals in millions during the Foot and Mouth Scandal, DEFRA now intend to take Janet Hughes to the 'cleaners' and in their usual fashion - without compassion.

According to website

a Bailiff can only lay claim to items that belong to you and not, for example, your son's -- as in law, your son owes the court/DEFRA nothing!

The Bailiff cannot seize anything "wrongly".

The site above would suggest if all your goods belong to somebody else then the Bailiff leaves with nothing but egg on his face!

Goods which can be seized:
The Bailiff can only seize goods which belong to the debtor. However, the bailiff can seize goods, which are jointly owned even if the other joint owner is not the debtor.

Goods which cannot be seized:
The bailiff cannot seize the following:
- Goods which belong to another person
- Fixtures and fittings
- Goods on hire-purchase
- Goods which are rented

If the Bailiff is collecting a County Court Judgement debt, Council Tax, or Community Charge the following goods cannot be seized:
"Such clothing, bedding, furniture, household equipment or provisions as are necessary for satisfying the basic domestic needs of the debtor and his/her family."

"Such tools, books, vehicles, and other items of employment as are necessary to the debtor for use personally in their employment, business and vocation."

If the Bailiff is collecting a Fine the following goods cannot be seized:
"The clothes and bedding of the debtor and his/her family. The tools and implements of the debtor's trade."

The Bailiffs Rights of Entry:
The Bailiff cannot force entry into a domestic property.

The Bailiff can walk through an open door, climb over a garden wall, enter through an unlocked door or climb through an open window.

The Bailiff can force entry and seize goods if a debtor defaults on a Walking Possession Agreement. A Walking Possession Agreement can only be made after peaceful entry.

Walking Possession Agreement:
This is an agreement signed by the debtor which allows the goods to remain with the debtor as long as they keep to a payment arrangement. However if the debtor defaults on a payment arrangement the bailiff can return, force entry, and seize the goods.


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