Re-possession Stopped (29.01.19)

5 months ago

Welcome to world of property theft, the statutory courts (administrative hearings) and the mortgage industry.

On Tuesday 29th January 2019, bailiffs turned up to a property in Portsmouth stating that they had obtained a possession order and that they were going to evict the owner. This, despite the fact that they did not have a court order signed by a judge, the mortgage company (Mortgages 1) had also created and used fraudulent paperwork (N49) to instruct the bailiffs to evict and that the bailiffs had also created a fraudulent document (EX96), which they then tried to use to evict the homeowner.

In addition to the above, the homeowner, a living man, has confirmed his standing under common law by recording his birth with the Common Law Court, he has obtained the ownership of the legal fiction attached to him and that his property has been transferred to the jurisdiction of the Common Law Court.

In attendance on the day, there were three bailiffs, a couple of locksmiths, a dog handler and two police constables, who were there to assist with the enforcement of statutory legislation. These individuals were also joined later by a police sergeant and after approximately an hour and a half, they all left empty handed while the homeowner remained in his house.

On a final point the Common Law Court would also like to thank the individual men and women, who turned up on the day to assist and witness proceedings. By standing together, we can assert our birth rights and hold every individual accountable for committing crimes against the people.

3 Responses to “Re-possession Stopped (29.01.19)”

  1. bobbywhite@protonmail.com on February 27th, 2019 1:52 pm

    Well done to all involved it seems the first attempt at eviction is the easy part, if the bailiffs know there’s some opposition they don’t usually attempt it, I had a similar experience with mine on 4th December 2018. Different areas seem to have different ways in dealing with the first attempt, but if you hold your ground they will give up to return another day without notice. With my case they went back to the county court the next day and were automatically issued an N54A notice of further attempt at eviction, it says on the notice ‘you will not be given notice of when this will be’. They finally turned up on 5th February 2019 with the police at 8am, they asked if I was going to let them in and I said no. The next minute the police were smashing in the side door. I went wooden club in hand to the side door to see a police constable just about to enter, I warned him not to enter. Long story short he tasered me once in the chest with no effect, then again in the leg which did have some effect and gave the police time to enter and arrest me. I was punched in the face a few times and possibly hit on the head with a baton which caused my head to bleed, and cuffed hands behind my back. I was detained for 15 hours after not saying a word before being released on bail charged with 2 assaults on emergency workers namely police constables, I have a date at the magistrates court on 8th March. There was no serious injury and I refused any medical attention, I intend prosecuting the police but obviously it won’t be easy but will do whatever’s needed to turn the table. As I said the first eviction attempt is easy to stop, but we need to work on their 2nd attempt.

  2. keith shaw on April 26th, 2019 8:13 pm

    yet again an exellent result

  3. :Terry-John-Maurice :of the House of Shields. CLC on May 19th, 2019 1:29 pm

    I believe I have got this correct in that under International law you have the right to defend yourself against any aggressor and use reasonable force to do so. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Self-defence_in_international_law There are also many other links if you use search engines.

What do you think?

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