The Prankster first reported on the claim in May, when it was stayed to await the result of the Beavis Appeal.
ParkingEye then wrote to the defendant on September 15th, offering to settle for £60.
Seven days later they wrote again, cancelling the charge.
The defendant had previously informed ParkingEye that they were not the driver and that the driver lived in the UAE. ParkingEye replied that as they could not chase the driver they would take action against the keeper instead. They also lied to the court in the first hearing, stating that no contact had been made by the defendant.
The defence was based on the level on parking charge being too high, and that the keeper was not the driver and ParkingEye had previously been informed of this.
The Prankster presumes that the 'word on the street' was actually planted by ParkingEye's representatives, LPC Law, in a hope that cases would not be stayed until the Supreme Court verdict.
The Parking Prankster