Three Ways To Make A Solicitor Think Twice
“Being Highly Commended is NOT Enough Any More …
After a while of being “Highly Commended”, you began to take the platitude
for granted, and remained just one of the many discontented and obscure
participants. We have been commended highly by quite a few People this
year (2013), in that we have peeved off so many Solicitors and their
practices, and in a great many case have literally prevented them
(Solicitors) from progressing cases into Courts.
One point that we may not have put across quite as vociferously
(enthusiastically) as we could or should have, is the issue surrounding
Solicitors “appointment/authority” to act on behalf of their alleged
clients. In order to hit a solicitor where it hurts, you have to hit and
hurt them where it matters. In light of the recent debacle with one Thomas
Byrne Solicitor being jailed for twelve (12) years, on all fifty (50)
charges of theft, forgery and deception, we though it highly appropriate
at this juncture to spread this information more widely. So here we go …
Three ways to make a Solicitor think twice …
1. ALWAYS CHALLENGE THEIR AUTHORITY.
When you get a “legal letter”, from a Solicitor, you could direct them to
send you a copy of their appointment/authority to act for or on behalf of
their alleged client. In other words a copy of the alleged contract
between them, and the bank or financial institution etc., on whose behalf
they may be operating. After all, they may just be trying it on, or may
not in fact be authorised to represent the party, that they claim they
represent. It’s always good to be on the safe side.
2. DIRECT THEM TO GIVE YOU THEIR PII DETAILS.
EVERY professional practicing Solicitor that is or may be registered with
“The Law Society of Ireland”, has to be professionally indemnified or
insured. This is called “Professional Indemnity Insurance” or PII for
short. This PII is a legal requirement, if they don’t have it, they are
not allowed to legally practice. When you direct them to give you their
PII details, and the name of their insurer etc., they are legally obliged
to inform their insurer, that they have been asked for this information,
as there may be a potential risk/case where they could be sued. This
alerts their insurer, and thus their premium (insurance payment), may go
up because of the increased risk of being sued. This hurts them in the
3. COPY YOUR LETTERS & QUESTIONS TO ALL PARTIES CONCERNED.
Whenever you write to a Solicitor, make sure to copy ALL other parties
that may potentially be concerned with the respective Solicitors acts,
behaviours and omissions etc., and direct that the Solicitor concerned,
when or if replying and or answering your questions, copy his/her answers
to all parties inculcated/involved, named and listed in your letter. Some
parties you might consider listing are as follows: Ken Murphy the Director
General of the Law Society of Ireland, Alan Shatter the Minister for
Justice, Martin Callanan the Garda Commissioner, Marie R Whelan the
Attorney General, Susan Gageby Denham the Chief Justice, Ian Drennan the
Office of the Director of Corporate Enforcement and so on ad infinitum.
This is just some of the many ways that we have to divest a Solicitor, and
make them think twice about their barratry (selling justice for money). We
will review and discuss many more of these ways and methods at the final
2013 School of Commonology.
This is material that has been tried and
tested. Solicitors hate it because it hits them where it hurts; in the
pocket. Perhaps it is time that a few more Solicitors and members of the
legal professions, are brought to book for their deception, theft and
forgery amongst other things?
We would appreciate that you would share this email and information with
all of your friends, family and community. Education will help you legally