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The Bill of rights act of 1688:

bill of rights 1689

The bill of rights act 1688 clearly states under section 12 “that all grants and promises of fines and forfeitures of particular persons before conviction are illegal and void”

As I have not been convicted in a court of law the bill of rights act 1688 applies and therefore you are acting illegally and I am with in my rights to take you to court for acting illegally, if I do decide to press this matter do you have any defence to offer?

“The Bill of rights Act 1688, This act was not repealed in the statute Law Revision Act of 2007: all grants and promises of fines and forfeiture of particular persons before conviction are illegal and void”.
This principal applies to all fines, fees and charges against you. It likewise includes forfeits and seizers of your property, and is illegal by any person, official or otherwise.

“The Bill of Rights is assigned to the year 1688 on legislation.gov.uk (as it was previously in successive official editions of the revised statutes from which the online version is derived) although the Act received Royal Assent on 16th December 1689. This follows the practice adopted in The Statutes of the Realm, Vol. VI (1819), in the Chronological Table in that volume and all subsequent Chronological Tables of the Statutes, which attach all the Acts in 1 Will and Mar sess 2 to the year 1688. The first Parliament of William and Mary (the Convention Parliament) convened on 13th February 1689 (1688 in the old style calendar – until 1st Jan 1752 the calendar year began on March 25th). It appears that all the Acts of that Parliament (both sessions) were treated as being Acts of 1688 using the old method of reckoning, according to which, until 1793, all Acts passed in a session of Parliament with no specified commencement date were deemed to be passed in the year in which that session began (see Acts of Parliament (Commencement) Act 1793 (c 13)). The Short Titles Act 1896 (c. 14) gave to chapter 2 of 1 Will and Mar sess 2 the title “The Bill of Rights”, without attributing it to any calendar year. In the Republic of Ireland, the Short Titles Act 1896 (c 14) has been amended to add “1688” to the short title of The Bill of Rights as it continues to have effect there (see Statute Law Revision Act 2007, Act of the Oireachtas No 28 of 2007, s 5(a))”.

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