The phenomenal Number One bestseller about best friends James and Bob.When James Bowen found an injured, ginger street cat curled up in the hallway of his sheltered accommodation, he had no idea just how much his life was about to change. James was living hand to mouth on the streets of London and the last thing he needed was a pet.Yet James couldn't resist helping the strikingly intelligent tom cat, whom he quickly christened Bob. He slowly nursed Bob back to health and then sent the cat on his way, imagining he would never see him again. But Bob had other ideas.Soon the two were inseparable and their diverse, comic and occasionally dangerous adventures would transform both their lives, slowly healing the scars of each other's troubled pasts.A Street Cat Named Bob is a moving and uplifting story that will touch the heart of anyone who reads it.
About the Author
James Bowen is the author of the bestselling A Street Cat Named Bob and The World According To Bob. He found Bob the cat in 2007 and the pair have been inseparable ever since. They both live in north London.
The days when title to land was always proved by the production of a bundle of deeds are long gone; today, most landowners in England and Wales have registered title to their land. That means that their ownership is recorded on a register kept by Land Registry. Entry on the register is all that is needed to prove title, and the law does not allow buyers of land (or lenders) to look behind the register at the deeds and other documents to establish their title. Furthermore, the law guarantees the correctness of the register. The terms of reference for this project was broadly stated as comprising a "wideranging review" of the LRA 2002. This Paper is divided into ten parts: Part 1 explains the project; 2 considers the registration of estates and dispositions of land; 3 considers the land registration rules on priorities which determine when and against whom a property right is Enforceable; 4 addresses the question of indefeasibility; the circumstances in which the register can be changed and when such changes trigger an entitlement to an indemnity; 5 looks at specific matters relating to easements; 6 examines the provisions of the Act on adverse possession; 7 addresses some specific issues relating to mortgages or charges over registered land; 8 considers the development of electronic conveyancing; 9 looks at the jurisdiction of the Land Registration Division of the First-tier Tribunal (Property Chamber) and finally, in part 10 they gather together provisional proposals for reform and other questions on which the views of consultees are invited
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