Q&As

Where a creditor has applied for, and obtained the benefit of, an interim charging order, can the benefit of the interim charging order be relied upon by a third party who subsequently acquires, and seeks to enforce, the debt? The Land Registry entries are unamended showing the details of the original creditor, a company which was dissolved in 2013.

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Published on LexisPSL on 12/10/2018

The following Dispute Resolution Q&A provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:

  • Where a creditor has applied for, and obtained the benefit of, an interim charging order, can the benefit of the interim charging order be relied upon by a third party who subsequently acquires, and seeks to enforce, the debt? The Land Registry entries are unamended showing the details of the original creditor, a company which was dissolved in 2013.
  • Interim charging orders and registration
  • Transfer of judgment debt to a third party

Where a creditor has applied for, and obtained the benefit of, an interim charging order, can the benefit of the interim charging order be relied upon by a third party who subsequently acquires, and seeks to enforce, the debt? The Land Registry entries are unamended showing the details of the original creditor, a company which was dissolved in 2013.

Interim charging orders and registration

In situations where a court has ordered a judgment, the judgment creditor will generally seek to enforce their judgment debt through a variety of methods. The judgment creditor is the party to which a debt is owed following a court judgment or order and the judgment debt is understood as the debt due and owing under a court judgment.

There are multiple ways in which enforcement of a judgment debt may be achieved. One such way is by securing a charge over the judgment debtor’s land or securities and then seeking a sale of such land/securities and satisfying the judgment debt from the proceeds of sale. An interim charging order

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