I’ll fight back – Woyome


Embattled businessman Alfred Agbesi Woyome has served notice he will seek a review in a Supreme Court judgment that his properties must be sold to offset a GhC51 million judgment debt paid to him illegally by the State.

A solitary Justice of the Supreme Court, Justice Alfred Benin, on Thursday gave the request. The properties are two official structures situated at Trassaco in Accra, the workplace complex of Anator Holdings, an organization claimed by Mr. Woyome, two private structures at Caprice and Abelemkpe, the two rural areas in Accra, just as a mining quarry claimed by the judgment indebted person in the Eastern locale of Ghana.

The state distinguished the properties possessed by Mr. Woyome which are assessed at GHc 20 million that it accepts could demonstrate fundamental in recovering the GH¢ 51.2 million judgment obligation he got from the state unlawfully.

The now-dead UT Bank has asserted a portion of the properties distinguished by the state as theirs. It was the case of legal advisors of the dead UT Bank that Woyome, utilized the said properties as insurance for credits at the bank which he neglected to pay back. Responsibility for properties as indicated by UT Bank, in view of the inability to pay back the advances, moved to the bank consequently.

Responding to the judgment, Woyome disclosed to Kasapa FM’s Nana Ama Annor he can’t help contradicting the choice and needs to drag the case further in the zenith court.

“I dismiss the case by the single Judge that I’ve plotted with UT Bank and that it isn’t valid that I took a credit from the old bank,” Mr. Woyome expressed.

He included: “I displayed in court archives concerning the advance office and U.T did same so this specific judgment I think that its exceptionally hard to get it. I’ll move the case to a three board Supreme Court judges to manage on it, UT Bank can likewise send the case there and demonstrate the court that for sure I owe them.”

“This case has quite recently begun so one ought not start jubilating that my properties will be sold. I’ll battle this case until its obvious end result. I could search for an advance to pay the rest of the judgment obligation granted me back to the state. In any case, as a well behaved resident, I’ve been hanging tight to hear the decision of the African Human Rights Court on my case before acting.

“The decision will be done tomorrow. On the off chance that the African Court says I should pay the state I’ll plunk down with the state and see the route forward, if the court controls to support me we’ll ensure that the decision is connected in Ghana,” Mr. Woyome included.


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