11选5之稳赚

发布时间:2020-02-21 22:26:50 官方地址:http://jtdyqk.cn 点击:760537 字号:

  Terrier faces eviction from owner's 1million London Docklands flatA terrier faces eviction from his owners 1million London Docklands flat - because pets are not allowed. Gabby, 45, and Florian Kuehn could be left with an 80,000 bill over a battle to let their beloved terrier Vinnie live with them at their flat in Limehouse, east London. The couple claimed

they were given permission to have their pooch in the flat by the propertys freeholders, sho

rtly before their move in November 2015. But the management firm Victory Place said the couple knew of the no-pets policy before they bought the property and that the lease is cle

ar. The couple argued rehoming Vinnie or kennelling him elsewhere were not options as he was part of the family. The couple are facing a legal fight to prevent their dog from being evicted (Image: London News Pictures) The f

irm has spent 15 months trying to banish Vinnie as his owners try and overturn the unwritten no-pets policy

. The couple arrived at the Mayors and City of London Court this morning with Vinnie, supported by a bus full of both human and dog supporters. During the hearing, Ewa Jones, a board member for Victory Place told the court that the policy was not written down. Wearing a blazer and skirt, Ms Jones, said: I was looking into why this policy was not written down based on the statements of residents who had lived in Victory Place since the begin

ning and who bought the flats off plan. That polic

y was not from the management company but from the developer, investors and from freeholders. Adorable pooch faces being evicted (Image: London News Pictures Ltd) Representing the Kuehns, barris11选5之稳赚 ter Simon Butler highlighted examples of residents seeking permission to bring their dogs, but these applications being rejected by the board. Ms Jones suggested this was the equivalent of a written policy,

saying: We have continued to deny requests for keeping dogs at Victory Place. In my view that is a policy. This is an established pattern of behaviour of the board and therefore it

could be considered a policy of the board. Judge Donald Cryan asked Ms Jones whether a blind or elderly visitor, wishing to stay for a few days with a relative, would have to ask permission to bring a guide dog. Ms Jones sai

d: I

think permission should be obtai

ned. [There are] special cases like a dog for the blind or an elderly person which would would have to consider on its own merits. It would be a decision for the whole board and based on particular cases. We dont say never ever. The hearing continues.

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