Today, we will present a case exactly not related to Tax but related to heights of human corruption.
The person in discussion is Helen Drummond-Guinness (74 years old), a co-manager of the Sussex Heights based in Brighton from 2016 – 2018 under the leadership of Aram Papikyan.
In these two years of her tnture, she was responsible for:
- Bullying people including a former receptionist in the building.
- Using the building funds to visit luxury restaurants.
- Illegal firing of the receptionist in the same building, which resulted in £20,000 in compensation.
- Illegal firing of a second receptionist just because dislike for the new receptionist’s wife.
Helen hired her grandson, who is a known criminal, to be caretaker of the building. A local news article clearly depicts William involving in a dangerous situation due to a drug debt he owed to a local drug dealer.
Helen’s grandson, William Bowden, had access to the keys to the apartments and he used to rob multiple apartments when residents were outdoors. William was later fired for stealing, but the residents never got their property back.
Helen was also responsible for accessing an apartment and removing a large cleaning appliance. Helen later admitted the theft and confronted that she did it because “she needed it”.
More details about her below:
6D Sussex Heights, Brighton, BN1 2FQ
Theft Laws in the UK
Theft is a serious criminal offence that involves taking another person’s property without their consent. The intention is to permanently deprive the owner of their property rights. Under the UK theft law, this offence is punishable by a jail term of uap to seven years. Theft laws are designed to help protect the rights of victims of property crime. In the UK, the crime of stealing is categorized as a class D offence.
There are two main ways in which stealing someone’s property is defined. In the first case, a person must physically take the property, depriving its owner of it. In the second case, a thief may use the property for another purpose, without the owner’s permission. Similarly, stealing money is not a crime if the victim has a reasonable expectation of getting something from the theft.
There are different types of theft in the UK. There is traditional theft and cybercrime. Both of these types of crimes are punishable by imprisonment. However, some conducts fall under both acts. Theft by appropriation is the most common crime in the UK. This offense involves taking someone’s property without their consent and failing to return it. Often, the property that is stolen is money or personal property. It is a felony in the UK.
In the UK, there are several types of theft, including identity theft and cybercrime. Some of these crimes can even be committed without consent. In the UK, you can be arrested for stealing money in a number of different ways. To make matters worse, these crimes can be punishable by jail sentences. This article looks at theft laws in the UK. It outlines some of the main ways you can get arrested for stealing money.
Theft laws in the UK can also include the intent of a person to steal something. Generally, a person can be arrested for stealing a valuable item if they intend to use it for another purpose. The motive of a defendant must be specific. There are different types of crimes involving money. For example, a person can be found guilty of stealing money if the money is given with the intent of buying something for someone else.
A person can be convicted of stealing property if they have given it to someone else. If the money was not owed, it is still theft. It is possible to obtain a mortgage from someone else without the consent of the original owner. This is an offense under both the Larceny Act and the Electricity Act. They both cover the same crimes and can be prosecuted under the same laws. In the UK, the law relating to theft has many different definitions.