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Impact  Statements

A Impact Statement is your opportunity as a victim of crime to tell others how YOU feel.


Sadly, in the UK, Courts and Police are ignoring State asset stripping via banks such as RBS, Lloyds Banking Group and others are happening, thus ignoring how these heinous thefts have affected you and your family: in your mental and physical health – and your finances.

Could YOU face what a victim of UK State crime goes through ??

PDF document provides 70 potted summaries of what victims
suffer due to UK State failure. Civilians' are being attacked
through asset stripping banks.  Police and many of our Ministers are failing to hold criminal bankers, lawyers, auditors and other Ministers to account and are allowing British SMEs' to be harmed on a widespread, systemic basis.                                                                                            Click PDF  - ->

Making a Victim (Impact) Statement
to be heard

A Victim (Impact) Statement is different to the other statements people do. It is also called a victim statement. This is your opportunity to tell the court and police how the crime has affected you:

  • in your health – mental (and physical)

  • in your finances – your money situation

A Victim (Impact) Statement is your choice and

your account of what impact the crime has had

on you. It may be easier to put your feelings

down on paper over a few days rather than on the spot.

What goes in a Victim (Impact) Statement

Victim (Impact) Statements should include details of how the State Crime has affected you. In particular where State operatives such as Police, Crime Commissioners, Ministers, Regulators and even Judges and court have affected you causing hurt and harm.

  • and your relationships, including
    if it 
    has led you to suffer:

  • mental (and any physical) injuries

  • changes to your mood, anxiety or
    confidence levels


  • damage to relationships

  • loss of your income, property or
    ability to earn


It is important for your statement to be accurate as you will likely to be asked about it.

International Criminal Court (ICC) prompt words 

The ICC Application form for Victims' includes emotion and feeling words that come under:

  • anguish
  • anxiety
  • anger
  • sadness
  • fear
  • low self esteem
  • vulnerability
  • shame
  • isolation
  • nightmares
  • aggression
  • distance from relatives
  • sleeping or eating disorders
  • alcohol or drug addiction
  • complaints or concerns related to experiences of memory loss or lack of concentration, brain fog, etc.



The victim may have experienced other types of harm such as loss of income or other support connected to livelihood, loss of financial provider, lost opportunities (business, economic, educational, familial, etc.), stigmatization, break up of family unit, inability to work

What should YOU avoid in your Impact Statement:

  • details about the lessor crime through the bank and its lawyers and concentrate on the bigger crime, ie State failure. State crime of Crime(s) Against Humanity/ torture, Human Rights abuse by public officers failing to protect you from the bankers and their lawyers, bailiffs and other operatives who assisted (in particular) State owned banks.

  • the trial will go into anything relevant - remember this site is about looking at crime under the International Criminal Court Act 2001 and its sister Scottish Act.

  • your views about the accused person

  • how the crime has affected other distant people

  • separate incidents and offences

  • opinions on sentencing

How to submit a Victim (Impact) Statement

If it is appropriate, we will include it as a group collective action with relevant attachments.

When Victim (Impact) Statements are used

Your Victim (Impact) Statement will be given to the police/ court/ State Officials who should show support against State atrocities. SO15 and the ICC, Hague:

Your Victim (Impact) Statement will not normally be disclosed to the defence. However, if the statement contains material information, e.g. information that strengthens the defence case, information that weakens the prosecution case or information that will be led during a trial, then that information will need to be disclosed to the defence.

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