A wedding hall closed due to enforcement after not paying rent for over two years.
However, even after the court's notice of compulsory execution, they continued to receive reservations, and in the meantime, the number of victims increased.
Reporter Yeeun Kim of UBC covered it.
A wedding hall in Nam-gu, Ulsan, famous for small weddings.
A court bailiff loads two vans with kitchen utensils.
Representative A, who operated a wedding hall and a buffet specializing in first birthday parties, was forced to be executed by the court because he could not pay 2.8 billion won in monthly rent for over two years from December 2019.
Currently, this ceremonial hall is closed with the lights turned off, and only a notice of compulsory execution is attached.
However, even after the court's notice of compulsory execution at the end of last month, testimonies are pouring in that the company has been accepting reservations from customers without notifying it.
[Restee of the wedding venue: He put up a huge banner on the building saying that he would take reservations outside a few days after putting it on.
Knowing he's coming out of execution...
About 100 victims are estimated to have booked weddings and first birthday parties, including a couple who are about to get married next week.
Damages ranged from hundreds of thousands to millions of won.
[The bride-to-be (to be married next week): The court said, 'I wrote it down in a phrase to force execution, didn't you see it', but they covered it all with A4 paper and didn't mention it to us.]
[First birthday party reservation: If you had told us in advance, I would understand, but I will contact you after the demolition is done right away…
The company sent a text message to the customer saying they would refund the down payment within this week, but there was no contact with the reporters.
Victims are accusing Mr. A of fraud to the police, while collecting additional cases of damage through internet cafes, etc.
(Video coverage: Choi Hak-soon UBC)Keywords: