• Sun. Jul 3rd, 2022

Man fined for telling Prince Charles his brother is a pedophile while on Scotland visit

Byscarcity news

Sep 18, 2021

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This happened while Charles and Camilla were visiting the Portree social club 16/9 21 and a local decided to tell the future king of England what he thought of his brother.

This resulted in being stopped on terror laws and finally fined for breach of the peace under common law.

The local was fined £40 by local police.

The man was named Dylan Gibson and was working locally at the time.

Prince Charles was on a tour around Uk with his wife and heavy security.

This comes as news from English courts has revealed Prince Andrew lawsuit in America is legally acceptable.

A federal judge in New York slapped down Andrew’s legal team’s effort to get access to a 12-year-old settlement agreement in a separate lawsuit that the lawyers think could fend off the sex-abuse lawsuit against him. 

“The request to permit disclosure of the settlement agreement is denied,” ordered U.S. District Judge Loretta Preska, although she noted that Andrew may yet seek to unseal it for “valid reasons” as part of discovery in the sex-abuse lawsuit in the future.

But the Duke of York, who has yet to acknowledge that he’s been properly served with the paperwork for the lawsuit, doesn’t want the matter to get that far, not even as far as pre-trial discovery. 

On the English side of the Atlantic, developments in the matter have not been favorable to Andrew. In a letter Wednesday to the New York lawyers for Andrew’s accuser, Virginia Roberts Giuffre, a judge known as the “Senior Master of the Queen’s Bench Division,” one of the oldest judicial offices in England, declared that she was satisfied that the Americans had met the requirements of international treaty standards for process service in a civil matter. 

“I confirm that service of legal process on solicitors acting for a party who have confirmed that they have instructions to accept service is valid service under English law,” wrote Barbara Fontaine, the Senior Master, who also bears the antique title of “Queen’s Remembrancer.” 

Fontaine acknowledged that Andrew’s legal team at the London firm Blackfords is entitled to challenge her decision, as they have done since the lawsuit papers were left at his residence, Royal Lodge on the Windsor Castle estate, on Aug. 27.

Andrew wasn’t there; instead a police officer on duty at the gate to the property took the paperwork. The paperwork also was sent to the prince’s lawyers by mail and email. 

If they still object, Fontaine called on Andrew’s lawyers to agree to another method of service that meets the Hague Convention treaty standards so as to avoid further wrangling over the issue. 

Sigrid McCawley, one of the lead lawyers on Giuffre’s legal team said that the back-and-forth happening at present is “all about delay.”

“It’s not a game of hide-and-seek behind palace walls,” McCawley said. “There is no question (Andrew) has had notice from any number of sources.

It’s time to stop playing games.

This is all about delay, and it smacks of gamesmanship.”

I will keep you upated on the latest developments with this story.