The Government is under fire for farming out the vital job of detecting bogus wills to a private ‘bulk scanning’ firm, jual robot forex kaskus while imposing massive new probate charges on bereaved people.
Civil servants are responsible for checking wills are original before granting probate at present, and their union claims automating this task means fakes are likely to get missed, increasing the risk of fraud.
The money-saving exercise coincides with controversial new ‘death taxes’, which will see probate charges rise from a flat £215 now to £6,000 for the largest estates.
Hike in charges: Bereaved people face bill increases of up to 2,700 per cent to sort out probate
Law firm Irwin Mitchell says the new will checking system is ‘another kick in the teeth’ for people facing bill increases of up to 2,700 per cent to sort out an important step to gain control over an estate after someone dies – that will risk introducing far more errors in the already lengthy process.
Solicitors for the Elderly says with inflated probate charges pending in April, people are set to be ‘ripped off’ if they are paying more for a service that fails to provide adequate protection.
The Government says the role of a private firm, Exela, will be to determine whether a will is an original and not a copy, and HM Courts and come creare un robot forex Tribunals Service staff will continue to check the validity of wills.
But the Public and Commercial Services Union sounded the alarm over the changes, which affect people using a new online service to apply for probate that was launched in January.
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