Sunday, September 18, 2016

Central London County Court: The Court writes that Declan has disclosed "no reasonable course of action" in his reply to St Mungo's Defence (WITH UPDATE)

County Court at Central London, Royal Courts of Justice

The big boys appear to have no merit and your filings should prove that.

Donald A. Collins, President of ISAF, Washington DC

Is the Central London County Court setting us up for eviction?

Declan has explained to the Court that should data the homeless charity St Mungo's has produced against us go unchallenged, we could be evicted from our home for non-compliance with a supposedly agreed action. Farcically, we still do not even know to what service the most serious of the two action notes in dispute refers. But, according to the Court, Declan's request for the deletion of this fabricated, false and nonsensical action note (vague to the point of having almost any kind of interpretation) does not constitute a "reasonable course of action". Will this judge deny us leave to appeal too or is this just the Court trying to defend the indefensible in the notice of allocation below? Given our previous experience of the eviction courts (see my David Shayler section further below), we couldn't possibly call it. With this letter tomorrow, however, we are already set up for an appeal based on the fact that it is demonstrably a reasonable course of action for St Mungo's to delete an action note that breaches two of the main principles of the Data Protection Act 1998 (surely a no-brainer):

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This is Declan's reply to St Mungo's Defence:

On this first of a two-page Notice of Allocation to the Small Claims Track (preliminary hearing), I have highlighted "The Claimant is disclosing no reasonable course of action":

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UPDATE 10 October 2016: Heavey v St Mungo's: Declan's Opening Statement to the Court tomorrow morning (WITH UPDATE)


We were evicted from our previous flat on 14 March 2013 because according to our then live-in landlady's ex-husband, Dr Nigel McKenzie, a consultant psychiatrist in Highgate Mental Health Centre, our flat was needed for somebody with a mental illness. Former MI5 whistleblower David Shayler also lived with human rights activist Belinda McKenzie in the same political 'safe house' for a couple of years until 2007. According to BBC Panorama, Shayler "caused the biggest crisis of official secrecy since the spy catcher affair"; he was jailed for seven weeks in 2002 for breaking the Official Secrets Act. It is indeed unfortunate that Shayler declared himself the Messiah in 2007, became a squatter, and was subsequently ridiculed in the press for changing his name to Delores Kane. A New Statesman article published in September 2006 featuring Shayler and Belinda gives no indication that Shayler believed he was the Messiah at that time; whilst a Daily Mail interview with him the following year reveals he believed himself to be Jesus by June 2007. He has never regained his normal self.

The Esquire article below* is mentioned in a Guardian article dated 27 March 2012. It is an eye-opener, highlighting the monitoring and surveillance that Shayler had to live with back in 2000, and the contradictory briefings and slanders that were coming out of the British establishment and the media. The author, Dr Eamonn O'Neill, is a lecturer in journalism at Strathclyde University.

*On 2 May 2013, Issuu removed this pdf from my Issuu account following a copyright complaint by Hearst Communications. I had uploaded the article to my Issuu account in December 2012. In March 2013, when last I checked, the article had been viewed more than 15,000 times. It can be read here.

BBC PANORAMA: The David Shayler Affair (August 1998)

Former MI5 whistleblower David Shayler "caused the biggest crisis of official secrecy since the spy catcher affair", according to BBC Panorama. He was jailed for seven weeks in 2002 for breaking the Official Secrets Act.