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Stat Demand, the Judgment that never was, and the successful Appeal to the High Court

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  • Stat Demand, the Judgment that never was, and the successful Appeal to the High Court

    To set the background to this case, imagine going to your local credit union and asking for credit on behalf of a company that you work for. Imagine that youre on good terms with the workers there and they agree to loan the company the money, all you have to do is sign on the […]


    Read More on Paul's blog...
    I work for Wannops LLP . I give my free time available to helping other on the forum and would be happy to try and assist informally where needed. Any posts I make on LegalBeagles are for information and discussion purposes only and shouldn't be seen as legal advice. Any advice I provide is without liability.

    If you need to contact me please email me on Ptilley@wannops.com .

    I have been involved in leading consumer credit and data protection cases including Harrison v Link Financial Limited (High Court), Grace v Blackhorse (Court of Appeal) and also Kotecha v Phoenix Recoveries (Court of Appeal) along with a number of other reported cases and often blog about all things consumer law orientated.

    You can also follow my blog on consumer credit here.
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  • #2
    That's a panic attack in a box that first hearing - what a dreadful Judge.

    It's almost as if Covid has allowed some of them to become more sloppy and able to blame the courts chaos for their own errors.
    "Although scalar fields are Lorentz scalars, they may transform nontrivially under other symmetries, such as flavour or isospin. For example, the pion is invariant under the restricted Lorentz group, but is an isospin triplet (meaning it transforms like a three component vector under the SU(2) isospin symmetry). Furthermore, it picks up a negative phase under parity inversion, so it transforms nontrivially under the full Lorentz group; such particles are called pseudoscalar rather than scalar. Most mesons are pseudoscalar particles." (finally explained to a captivated Celestine by Professor Brian Cox on Wednesday 27th June 2012 )

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