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no lucky man

Eu Directive And Extended Warranties

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Hurry we've only got till the 27th of June to return Gordon Brown as he has clearly had a defect from new and is not fit for purpose.

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ROFL - this bloke's not fooled....

"What ??? - something European appearing on the home of news 8 days before we vote in the european elections. How did that slip through, then ?"

Expect more of this type over the next few months as we are "eased" into Europe like Boy George into one of his playmates!

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Guest happy?

It's always been possible to get your money back (or a %) on goods where they've failed because they're faulty. THERE IS NO TIME LIMIT WHATSOEVER.

The test in English law used to be merchantable quality (it's changed in recent years fitness for purpose?). I've known of cases where people have successfully sued 4 & 5 years after buying something and getting their money back.

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It's always been possible to get your money back (or a %) on goods where they've failed because they're faulty. THERE IS NO TIME LIMIT WHATSOEVER.

The test in English law used to be merchantable quality (it's changed in recent years fitness for purpose?). I've known of cases where people have successfully sued 4 & 5 years after buying something and getting their money back.

Thats very interesting. Does this apply to only consumer goods.

B2B goods are therefore excluded?

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Thats very interesting. Does this apply to only consumer goods.

B2B goods are therefore excluded?

I ought to be more clued up on this but, I'm pretty certain B2B will be excluded as with Sale of Goods Act.

_______

There shouldn't be any warranties and only limited consumer rights on items below a small amount like £50. This would then discourage people from buying cheap electrical tat that mostly ends up in landfill.

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It's always been possible to get your money back (or a %) on goods where they've failed because they're faulty. THERE IS NO TIME LIMIT WHATSOEVER.

The test in English law used to be merchantable quality (it's changed in recent years fitness for purpose?). I've known of cases where people have successfully sued 4 & 5 years after buying something and getting their money back.

Were these actual cases where they went before a county court judge or just default judgements that were uneconomical for retailers to defend.

As a general rule about two thirds of all customer product refund or exchange complaints are false.

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