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What was Tim Wilmot's position on the misrepresentation?

You will recall that the Chief Planning Officer said to the Committee
that "the applicant wishes to withdraw",
directly contrary to Tim Wilmot's desire
expressed in the tea break meeting of just 30 minutes beforehand
( which had caused the Chief Planning Officer's loss of temper ).

In 1988 Tim Wilmot was 31 years of age,
with a growing awareness that lying and obstruction
were common tools of the trade in both local government and police.

At 21 years of age,
Tim Wilmot had fought a two day Crown Court Trial without a lawyer
where a policeman had tried to blackmail Tim Wilmot
into making an untrue witness statement aimed at a third party,
causing Tim Wilmot to tell the policeman to "Bugger Off!"

Within 20 minutes, the policeman, a probationary detective,
was blackmailing the third party
into making untrue statements about Tim Wilmot.

After cross-examining the witnesses,
Tim Wilmot made a 45 minute winding-up speech
which had the jury practically clapping.

These skills were later demonstrated to Caradon,
which is why Caradon and police never allowed Tim Wilmot
to get the Caradon allegations to a court of law.

Tim Wilmot won the case -
and just to show that he is not opposed to police generally
( but only rotten ones )
the detective overseeing the probationer
( who was not present at the 'Bugger Off!' incident )
came up to Tim Wilmot after the trial,
and said "Well done!"

Tim Wilmot has never forgotten that.

In 1988 Tim Wilmot was opening up to alternative ways of thinking,
far removed from his conservative country background.

He was beginning to realise just how primitive government really is.

Tim Wilmot had studied history,
and had begun to realise that the history in books
bears little relation to what actually occurred.

In particular, Tim Wilmot had researched
just how brutal and primitive english law is.

For example, what does "fettered and unfettered rights" mean?

Chained or unchained.

In short, Tim Wilmot found government lying dirty,
and therefore beneath him,
and his instinct was to find it repellant.

Therefore, while he noted the dishonesty,
he had no intention of making a complaint,
as he had begun to realise that such dishonesty is "normal" in government.

Tim Wilmot wrongly believed that the Planning Committee decision
meant that he had outline planning permission.

Had he known differently,
then it is likely that a complaint would have been made that day.

Link - Tim Wilmot's position on the Committee Decision - sequential
Link - Return to Start Menu to After Planning Committee Meeting 03 OCT 88 section
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