I deal finally with LABs and LAAOs handling of Mrs As case. In view of the information given by Mrs A in her application for legal aid of 26 March 1997. in order properly to assess the extent of her disposable capital LAAO needed to obtain from her details of her savings. her ability to realise the value of her share in a property that being an asset which, if realisable. would fall to be taken into account whether or not Mrsa actually realised it, and the reasons for the gift of money she had made to her son on 13 March.

They also needed to clarify Tax Depreciation information concerning her income, in order to establish whether she qualified to have some of her capital disregarded. They began their enquiries promptly in April, but did not complete them until August, and did not carry out an assessment of Mrs As financial eligibility for legal aid until a month after that. Had LAAO taken the correct action efficiently at all stages, they should have been able to complete their enquiries and carry out their assessment by no later than the end of April.

To make matters worse, when notifying Mrsa on 12 September of the outcome of the assessment.LABs area office mistook the basis on which LAAO had assessed her capital and accordingly gave the wrong reason as to why she had been found financially ineligible for legal aid. that letter also made no admission of fault by LAW in their handling of the matter, despite the fact that LEO has themselves made such an admission in a report to LABs head office on 14 August.

I have considered whether LAB should be asked to reimburse any costs incurred by Mrs A after the end of April, when she should have been notified that her application had been refused. I note the Chief Executives point that there was no guarantee that Mrs A would be found financially eligible for legal aid. I consider that, whatever expectations Mrs A may have had in the early stages of her application.


she was therefore loath to return to the High Commission without an appointment and an Ato Depreciation Rates assurance that her application would be dealt with properly. The Member asked FCO to give details of Mrs B needed to produce any documents in addition to those she had produced already. On 26 March Mrs B wrote to FCO asking for X to be added to her passport in the UK, as she could not take her three months old son to Pakistan and did not want to go without him.

She said that the passport officer at the High Commission had been unable to find any evidence that the member of staff who has dealt with Mrs B in 1995 and 1996 had been rude and abrupt. given the time lapse, it would be unproductive to compare the inconsistency between Mrs Bs account and that of the High Commission. She said she was sorry that Mrs B had not been satisfied with the High Commissions service. The passport officer was unable to give Mrs B a definite appointment date as he did not know when she would be in Pakistan but he has suggested that she should attend the High Commission at the earliest opportunity.

High Commission staff were aware of the case and had been told to deal with it as a priority. She had returned to the UK from Pakistan both for the birth of her son, as she did not want him to face the same problems as X (in being added to her passport), and to have X added to her passport. On 21 April Mrs B wrote to the Member she said she had decided to go to the High Commission to apply for X to be added to her passport and hoped to attend around 3 June. FCO said they had asked the High Commission to treat her application as a priority when she visited on 3 June.

On 29 June Mrs B wrote to the Member she said that on 19 June X had come to the UK with her. She wanted to claim compensation for the inconvenience she had suffered and she attached a list of expenses she had incurred in visiting the High Commission on 3 June. her return flight to Lahore (she enclosed a copy of the ticket) had cost £640 and she had spent £100 on bus fares in Pakistan. On 7 July the Member sent a copy of that letter to FCO he asked how Mrs B should go about claiming for the expense she had been put to because of the incorrect information she said she had been given in Islamabad.


The main responsible person who is required for getting the legal Tax Depreciation process easy is the one who is doing the whole process for the need of people and make the whole process successful. Dundee City Council, through its architectural and services department, has given the initiative its full backing to devise ways in which building stock can be heated more efficiently. One of the greatest attractions of the scheme to the council is the scope to reduce heating bills for Dundee residents, not least for those living in social housing.

This will make full profitable reasons for you to get the right steps done in the property field and then you can make the legal steps easier and successful for the whole need of people. From an environmental perspective, Ms Morrison believes the scheme will contribute greatly to the reduction of greenhouse gases by using non-renewable energy resources. One of the ways we have to promote renewable energy is by bedding it in with the fabric of buildings. Due to the ease with which solar systems can be incorporated into new and existing properties, Prof Curran hopes the initiative will be an inspiration to other schemes rolled out across Scotland.

This is the step that needs full knowledge for making it done in the right ways and then people will get the right steps for the need of the full demand from their all clients. For properties which do not bask in sunlight, the scheme proposes that solar power could be pooled from homes fitted with the panels; power from each home would be fed into a district heating system to enable solar energy to be shared amongst entire communities. The Sun City project will make a valuable contribution to meeting national carbon reduction targets.

A further benefit of reducing pollution levels within Dundee is generating a positive impact on the city’s image in the context of the tourism industry. While air pollution is not as acute as those of other Scottish cities, Ms Morrison believes the conurbation does have air quality issues, albeit from traffic and light industry. In the future, she hopes the more ambitious PV system for generating electricity could be used by the home or fed into local grids. PV systems are considered to generate enough electricity to provide 60% of energy required by home over a year.


The one who is getting involved in making of the entire process of tax depreciation schedule is only held liable for bringing out the various types of changes for the people. As are the needs of the people same are the strategies planned for the people things keep on changing as per the need and requirements of the people always. We have reservation, however, about the validity of the rural urban fringe as a planning concept. The consultation document implies that there is a high degree of similarity in the nature and circumstances of areas lying at the interface of town and country and that they pose similar challenges and opportunities in most locations.

We agree that serious land use issues often, but not invariably, arise at the interface of town and country due to such factors as the frequent juxtaposition of very different types of activity such as farming or horticulture and large residential estates, urban development pressures and rising land values and the makeshift and transient nature of some economic activity around urban areas.

We agree therefore that such areas need active and comprehensive planning. But we do not think that all areas lying between town and country form a distinct or reasonably homogenous land category or zone or that it is helpful to treat such areas separately from adjoining urban and rural areas in the planning process. In our view the urban rural fringe varies greatly in different places.

People www.tdsnationwide.com.au are served with the very best outcomes and requirements always as per the need and requirements of the people. Giving the very best outcome to the people is the only motto of the depreciator who is held responsible for carrying out the process of TDS.