On 18th March 2020, the government said that it would present a complete ban on evictions affected by COVID-19; and this ban will stand for both social as well as private rented accommodation. Due to the fear that thousands of people could lose their homes as a result of the coronavirus pandemic, the government has now extended the ban until 20th September. Under this rule, landlords will now not be able to evict their tenants in England and Wales till further notice. 
Ministers are working together with the courts and legislatures to make sure that courts in the UK can look after the interests of all parties involved, including the tenants and the landlords. Although most of the cases will be in favor of the tenants, renters will be getting a notice of six months if they are being evicted by their landlord. 
At these challenging times during the COVID-19 pandemic, our Process Servers are taking additional steps to make sure that all legal documents are delivered to you safely and securely. 
To keep everyone safe our operatives have all been briefed on the ABI guidelines and we have made a few changes to our already smooth process and taken the following precautions... 
Company strike off is fundamentally a mode of officially closing a firm and taking it out it from the Companies Register. A business can be struck off from the register either willingly or compulsorily. 
The management, possibly due to the firm going into liquidation, usually decides voluntary strike-off. On the other hand, compulsory strike-off is an ultimate outcome of the inability to submit annual accounts or to file confirmation statements. Here, Companies House is assuming that the firm is no longer required and thus the decision to strike off. 
Research shows there has been a substantial increase in the divorce rate since the lockdown due to COVID 19 Coronavirus pandemic. 
Figures from a Legal Services company show over a 40 per cent increase in divorce requests since the lockdown compared with the same period in 2019.  
Divorce proceedings have been going ahead over video conferencing calls while the courts have been closed. The Ministry of Justice said most divorce cases do not require a hearing and that it is not currently noticing a slowdown in the time taken to process paperwork for online divorce applications. 
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