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House Price Crash Forum


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Everything posted by shlomo

  1. https://www.fiverr.com/categories/graphics-design/website-design?source=hplo_search_tag Start your own company
  2. https://www.goldsmiths.co.uk/Tissot-Mens-PRS200-Chronograph-Watch-T0674171105101/p/17360968?utm_source=Awin&utm_medium=Affiliate&utm_campaign=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.digidip.net%2F&awc=2174_1633809560_735b78363643e1d064ae5f4b4caa92a4 TISSOTMens PRS200 Chronograph WatchT0674171105101 £200.00 £430.00You save: £230 (53%)
  3. I think it is because you are not hanging around Paul Raymond and Coco Chanel
  4. I was about to disagree with you, but thought about it whilst ironing and think you are right for a different reason, the flow of dirty money to London has effectively stopped and as this works through the system we might have big issues, when Blair was in power we were getting £200b pr year of debatable money coming into to be washed and a lot of it stayed
  5. Problems are world wide, better the devil you know
  6. RE: Brexit my son and his University friends are very happy as lots of jobs about and house prices are starting to go down in my neck of the woods for the first time they are buzzing.
  7. Now you are on the other side you do not want a crash, just joking, I think as people have less money more houses will come on the market
  8. His time is worth more than £9 per hour, Greg you are so working class you have not really progressed at all I bet you think Neanderthals are a pop group
  9. You said your wife is a Saffa, where did her cleaners in SA live?
  10. I thought you were going to say he was a great uncle or something. Do you know what his nickname was?
  11. Good point, if you are as well of as you say you are nothing will change those on low pay and benefits will start to have a hard life
  12. I think our standard of living will go down about 20%, It will still be better here than the third world,
  13. https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/business-58826491 NatWest bank has pleaded guilty to failing to prevent alleged money laundering of nearly £400m by one customer. NatWest said "we deeply regret" failing to "adequately monitor and therefore prevent money laundering by one of our customers between 2012 and 2016". The state-backed bank, formerly Royal Bank of Scotland, is the first British lender to admit such an offence. Lawyers told a court hearing that NatWest faces a large fine. The case was brought by the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) which alleged the bank failed to monitor suspect activity by a client that deposited about £365m in its accounts over five years, of which £264m was in cash. The criminal action, first announced by the FCA in March, was the first against a bank under a 2007 money laundering law. The FCA said NatWest failed to adhere to the requirements of anti-money laundering legislation in relation to Fowler Oldfield Ltd's account between 7 November 2013 and 23 June 2016. Fowler Oldfield was a century-old jeweller based in Bradford, and was shut down following a police raid in 2016. FCA prosecutor Clare Montgomery QC told Westminster magistrates that when Fowler Oldfield was taken on as a client by NatWest, its predicted turnover was said to be £15m per annum. However, it deposited £365m over the space of almost five years. She said: "It was agreed that the bank would not handle cash deposits. However, it deposited £365m, with around £264m in cash." She said that at its height, Fowler Oldfield deposited up to £1.8m a day. The court was told the "likely sentence is a very large fine". NatWest remains 55% taxpayer-owned after receiving a £45bn bailout at the height of the 2008 financial crisis. Chief executive Alison Rose said: "NatWest has a vital part to play in detecting and preventing financial crime and we take extremely seriously our responsibility to prevent money laundering by third parties. "In the years since this case, we have invested significant resources and continue to enhance our efforts to effectively combat financial crime." Jonathan Fisher, a senior lawyer at Bright Line Law specialising in money laundering cases, said the FCA had claimed "a big scalp". "The message sent to financial institutions is clear. If there are failings in your money laundering systems, criminal prosecution may follow. NatWest was sensible to take the hit, and it must now move on."
  14. I was speaking to a rich guy some time ago, and he said we want high house prices and difficulty to get mortgages to keep out the riffraff A quality of life issue
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