Putting the fun back into Parking
The Parking Prankster
3JD11777 ParkingEye v Fielding (04/06/2014 Liverpool) ParkingEye failed to send a representative and so the claim was dismissed.
3QT62386 ParkingEye v Arora (30/05/2015) DJ Jenkins struck out the claim because ParkingEye had not complied with his directions. He previously stayed the case in December to give ParkingEye the chance to substitute the landowner as the claimant, and to hear similar cases together. Instead of obeying his directions, ParkingEye sent in a transcript of VCS v HMRC.
3JD04329 ParkingEye v Martin (12/05/2014 St Albans). DJ Cross found ParkingEye had no standing to bring the case. This was a second hearing and they did not supply a contract despite him adjourning the first hearing to allow them to do this. VCS v HMRC was deemed not to be relevant as the cases were easily distinguishable. VCS issued permits and sued for trespass, which was not the case here. DJ Cross stated he had dealt with a number of ParkingEye cases and was constantly amazed at their refusal to provide the contract with the landowner. He wondered what they had to hide.
3JD09409 ParkingEye v Green. (08/05/2014 High Wycombe). DJ Jones rules there could be no contract in a free car park as there was no consideration from the motorist. "If you give me your coffee mug as a gift, and it then cracked five minutes later, I couldn't sue you."
3JD10357 ParkingEye v Rodgers. (28/04/2014 Stoke-on-Trent). DJ Jack did not accept the evidence on the lawyers iPhone that ParkingEye had authorisation to raise the charge from £90 to £100, and questioned that the evidence before him did not even prove they could charge £90.
3JD08195 ParkingEye v Mr M. (17/04/2014 Romford) DJ Lewis found that the evidence showed two pictures of a car entering the car park, and none of a car exiting. There was therefore no case to answer.
3JD10556 ParkingEye v Pointer (10/04/2014 Coventry). DDJ Salmon ruled that the motorist had purchased a ticket, that his evidence was more believable than ParkingEye's and that there was therefore no case to answer. ParkingEye were also reprimanded for trying to ambush the hearing with new evidence.
3JD10322 ParkingEye v Sheppard (04/04/2014 Dudley). DJ Loyns received an amicus curiae document by fax. The judge found this very useful, bringing them to the attention of the ParkingEye representative and the claim was dismissed as the claimant had no standing to bring the case.
3JD09864 ParkingEye v Greenhall (04/04/2014 Dudley) DJ Loyns quickly dismissed the claim (following the earlier case) as the claimant had no standing to bring the case.
ParkingEye v Griffiths 3JD10885 (04/04/2014, Edmonton County Court). The judge dismissed the claim because the defendant visited twice and ParkingEye's ANPR system failed to pick that up.