Pictured: ‘Eccentric Loner’ who has filed a district lawsuit against Boris Johnson for ‘defaming her’

0

A Covid conspiracy theorist who won a verdict against Boris Johnson for “ defaming her ” is an “ eccentric loner, ” her neighbors said today – as Downing Street had crossed out the claim.

Yvonne Hobbs, 59, lives in the picturesque village of Ashby Parva in Leicestershire, on the outskirts of Lutterworth, on a small farm where she keeps alpacas.

She used the Online Civil Money Claims service to declare that the Prime Minister owed her £ 535 in a case first revealed by Private Eye that stunned Westminster.

But Downing Street said today that the verdict had been struck through, raising questions about how it could be made at all.

The Mail revealed that Ms. Hobbs has made multiple claims against Mr. Johnson and public institutions and declares ‘I’m up against the government’ on her social media.

The grandmother of two declined to comment at her home today when approached by MailOnline.

But one local said: ‘Yvonne is known for being a bit eccentric and a bit of a loner who doesn’t really get along with others in the village.

“She has a reputation for arguing with her neighbors, so it’s no big surprise that she brought this district court claim against the prime minister.”

Yvonne Hobbs, 59, lives in the picturesque village of Ashby Parva in Leicestershire, on the outskirts of Lutterworth, on a small farm where she keeps alpacas.

Yvonne Hobbs, 59, lives in the picturesque village of Ashby Parva in Leicestershire, on the outskirts of Lutterworth, on a small farm where she keeps alpacas.

Official records yesterday showed that the Prime Minister was being chased for failing to pay a £ 535 bill

Official records yesterday showed that the Prime Minister was being chased for failing to pay a £ 535 bill

Official records revealed yesterday that the Prime Minister was being chased for failing to pay a £ 535 bill

Clearly, Mr. Johnson had no idea until the first details were revealed by Private Eye yesterday.

Clearly, Mr. Johnson had no idea until the first details were revealed by Private Eye yesterday.

Clearly, Mr. Johnson had no idea until the first details were revealed by Private Eye yesterday.

Mrs. Hobbs often sends copies of her complaints to the Queen, the BBC, the House of Commons and the House of Lords.

She has taken legal action against Marks and Spencer, Royal Mail, Chancellor Rishi Sunak and numerous listed companies.

The verdict initially seemed like new shame for Mr Johnson, who is already facing an investigation by the Westminster watchdog as to who paid Mustique his £ 15,000 vacation and three separate investigations into whom the lavish redecoration of his Downing Street flat financed.

But data obtained by the Daily Mail last night shows that the potentially damaging court order relates to an unlikely defamation charge.

Another recent complaint against “culprit” Mr. Johnson was also filed. Mr. Johnson never made a public statement referring to Ms. Hobbs.

Since letters about the alleged guilt were apparently sent to 10 Downing Street but went unanswered, a standard County Court judgment was issued on October 26 last year without any defense being offered. Online data shows that the debt is still ‘dissatisfied’, meaning it hasn’t been paid yet.

Downing Street believes the claim is completely bogus and the CCJ should not have been issued.

Clearly, Mr. Johnson had no idea until the first details were revealed by Private Eye yesterday. Defamation cases are intended to be heard by senior judges in the High Court, so questions will be raised as to why the claim was approved by the online small claims court.

Correspondence was sent to 10 Downing Street rather than any real estate Mr. Johnson owns or 11 Downing Street, where his apartment is. And it was not made under his real name, Alexander Boris de Pfeffel Johnson.

Under what used to be known as small claims court proceedings, anyone can make an official demand on another person or company to pay them the money owed. It only costs £ 25 to file an online claim.

Details of the amount due are then sent to the debtor by post. But if they don’t respond to requests to pay, the district court can issue a judgment ordering them to do so.

A government website states, “If you get a verdict, it means the court has formally decided you owe the money.”

A judgment also provides details of who and how to pay, and a deadline. If the verdict is also ignored, the plaintiff can try to force the debtor to go to court and provide proof of his income.

They can even ask the court to send bailiffs around to collect the money.

The debtor will also likely struggle to get a bank loan or mortgage if there is a CCJ outstanding against their name.

In order for the verdict to lapse, a court hearing may be held during which the accused must prove that he did not owe the amount or that the warrant was wrongly issued.

When asked if there should be any concerns about Mr. Johnson’s personal finances, his press secretary said, “Don’t worry, no.”

.