This product will allow victims of eBay’s “Lord & Serf”, i.e., Buyer & Seller, class system to easily file small claims complaints, discovery documents, deceptive and misleading trade practices letters, and for those who can’t afford their state’s small claims fee, a “Motion for Indigency” which generally results in the waiving of the Court’s filing fees.
It will produce over 30 pages of documents for a Pro Se complaint by simply answering a half-dozen or so questions with a short description of what happened. The user can easily attach photos, affidavits and other documents. The whole packet will then be ready for filing with the user’s local courts. The Internet is filled with horror stories about how eBay unlawfully passes the costs of their “Money Back Guarantee” to their sellers without the benefit of due process of law, violating the due process rights guaranteed to individuals by the 5th and 14th amendments of the United States Constitution, as well as most state constitutions. Don’t worry, the eBay Equalizer sorts it all out for you.
A primary example of these alleged criminal acts by eBay happened when a senior computer scientist, after having heart failure, took early retirement, bought a motor home and was about to embark on a lifetime dream, a trip around North America with his wife. Looking at all of the equipment he had accumulated throughout his almost 40 year career, he figured there would be some folks who may be looking for items like his, as many are no longer manufactured. He said better to sell them or give them away to people who needed them rather than pack them up and store them.
He put his 10 or so items up for sale at very low prices and all was going well. All of the buyers were sending him high ratings and saying thank you. Then came William (Bill) T. Ward, Jr. of Huntsville, Alabama, known on eBay as bill256. Ward, posing as an individual, but one with a business listing in the Yellow Pages, bought a computer monitor for $75 and made the unusual request to have it shipped priority mail which cost $57.10. Our Retired Computer Scientist seller gets a notice from eBay that Ward claimed the monitor was bad. Our seller actually got Ward to send him pictures to prove that Ward had, beyond a reasonable doubt, swapped parts from our seller’s monitor to put in his existing monitor.
Ward, possessing an intimate knowledge of eBay’s own “Money Back Guarantee” scam, sent the monitor back, even getting eBay to charge the return freight to our seller. The freight costs alone were significantly higher than the cost of the monitor. It gets worse. The evidence is clear to us after a close review, that Ward destroyed the monitor before placing it into the shipping box. On receiving the returned monitor, the seller took detailed photos showing that the cracked and broken corner of the monitor had a large piece missing which Ward neglected to place in the box prior to shipping it back, clearing proving that the monitor was NOT in the same condition as when it was sent to him. That goes way beyond reasonable doubt, it goes to seeing Ward with a smoking gun.
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