The judgement was set aside as the defendant's solicitor claimed he had mistakenly overlooked the due date for reply, but had subsequently submitted an application and was given the benefit of the doubt.
A total of £1096.10 including, fuel, transport and related repair costs after paying for the vehicle. Court fees also included £70.
The car alone was £621
I omitted to tell you that when we came to apply for a refund on the car tax, we were informed that the disc was invalid, as the car registration had been changed.
2001 - mileage 92039
Beyond the original claim forms issued by the court, we have sent copy letter and tax disc image to both the court and the seller. No other statements - these are due to be delivered to the court by Thursday 14th, hence our question to you now.
Yes we are aware of all of this, but we need to back up our case with legal knowledge (as his solicitor will no doubt be able to do) - which is why I asked my original a question - is he now, or should he have been liable to collect the car as it is no longer driveable? His case seems to rest on the fact that we had the chance to inspect the car, but we could not have diagnosed a blown gasket at the time of the sale?
There appears to be nothing laid down in law to say who is responsible for collecting the car, so we will have to leave it to the judge to decide it seems. Thank you anyway.
I am not sure what you mean by 'losses reasonably foreseeable'. How does that apply in our case please.
Yes thank you
OK thank you, ***** ***** compile the statement now and include copy images of all the relevant emails and documents (and tax disc).