Section 51 2 Summary offences Act

Maximum penalty: Imprisonment for 2 years. (2) A person who, without lawful excuse, throws a missile and who is reckless as to whether that act— (a) injures, annoys or frightens, or may injure, annoy or frighten, any person; or (b) damages, or may damage, any property In Victoria, Resisting Arrest is found in section 51 (2) of the Summary Offences Act 1966. It is a criminal offence that is committed by a person who resisted arrest by assaulting, resisting, obstructing, hindering, or delaying a member of the police in the execution of their duty Summary Offences Chap. 11:02 3 CHAPTER 11:02 SUMMARY OFFENCES ACT ARRANGEMENT OF SECTIONS SECTION 1. Short title. 2. Interpretation. JURISDICTION OF JUSTICES 3. Jurisdiction of Justices. PART I GENERAL SUMMARY OFFENCES ASSAULT AND BATTERY 4. Assault and battery. 5. Assault upon children, women and old, infirm, and sickly persons Summary Offences Act 1953 . An Act to make provision for certain offences against public order and for other summary 51 Throwing missiles. 52 Throwing fireworks. 72C General provisions relating to exercise of powers under section 72A or 72B. 72D Explosives offences—special powers

Summary Offences Act 1953 - Sect 5

An Act to reform and restate the law relating to summary offences, and to replace the Police Offences Act 1927 and its amendments. 1 Short Title and commencement. (1) This Act may be cited as the Summary Offences Act 1981. (2) Except as provided in section 49 (2), this Act shall come into force on 1 February 1982 (2) Subject to this Act, expressions defined in the Summary Jurisdiction (Procedure) Act, which are also used in this Act shall have the meanings given to them in that Act. (3) Crimes created by the Criminal Code which are-(a) constituted summary conviction offences under section 50 of this Act, and (b) triable summarily under section 51 of. This Act may be cited as the Summary Offences Act 1988. (other than a road related area that is the subject of a declaration made under section 18 (1) (b) of that Act relating to all of the provisions of that Act). Am 2013 No 51, Sch 7.50; 2015 No 24, Sch 8.38; 2017 No 62, Sch 1.6 [1]

SUMMARY OFFENCES ACT 1966 TABLE OF PROVISIONS Long Title 1.Short title, commencement and division 3.Definitions PART I--PROVISIONS APPLICABLE THROUGHOUT VICTORIA Division 1--Public order 4.Offences relating to the good order of towns etc. 5.Obstruction of footpath etc. Division 1A--Move-on powers 6.Direction to move on Division 1B--Councils to consult with Victoria Police 6A To be related, the summary-only offence must arise out of circumstances which appear to be the same as, or connected with, those giving rise to the relevant either way or indictable only offence.. SUMMARY OFFENCES PROCEDURE, 1 c.S63.1 CHAPTER S-63.1 An Act respecting Summary Offences Procedure and Certain consequential amendments resulting from the enactment of this Act PART I Short Title and Interpretation Short title 1 This Act may be cited as The Summary Offences Procedure Act, 1990. Interpretation 2 In this Act: (a) authority. Final Report - Review of the Summary Offences Act - July 2013 2 Table of contents 1. Release of an issues paper on Summary Offences Act 51.2 Section 68A.

F1 [51 No committal proceedings for indictable-only offences. (1) Where an adult appears or is brought before a magistrates' court (the court) charged with an offence and any of the conditions.. An Act to define particular offences that may be dealt with in a summary way, and for other purposes Part 1 Preliminary 1 Short title This Act may be cited as the Summary Offences Act 2005. 2 Commencement This Act commences on a day to be fixed by proclamation. 3 Definitions The dictionary in schedule 2 defines particular words used in this Act. Central Government Act. Section 51 in The Wild Life (Protection) Act, 1972. 51. Penalties.—. (1) Any person who 1 [contravenes any provision of this Act 2 [ (except Chapter VA and section 38J)] or any rule or order made thereunder or who commits a breach of any of the conditions of any licence or permit granted under this Act, shall be guilty. Summary Offences Act 2005 Part 2 Offences Current as at 21 July 2020 Page 9 Authorised by the Parliamentary Counsel 10 Being intoxicated in a public place (1) A person must not be intoxicated in a public place. Maximum penalty—2 penalty units. (2) In this section— intoxicated means drunk or otherwise adversely affected b

Resisting Arrest - Criminal Lawyer

  1. Changes to legislation: Sexual Offences Act 2003, Section 51 is up to date with all changes known to be in force on or before 12 June 2021. There are changes that may be brought into force at a future date. Changes that have been made appear in the content and are referenced with annotations. Changes to Legislation
  2. al Procedure Act 51 of 1977 . 42 Amends section 322 of the Cri
  3. Regulations. Police Offences Regulations 1968 —ceased. Summary Offences Regulations 2016. Summary Offences (Dangerous Articles) Regulations 1988 —ceased. Summary Offences (Dangerous Articles and Prohibited Weapons) Regulations 2000 —ceased. Summary Offences (General) Regulations 1990 —ceased
  4. Issues Paper: Review of the Summary Offences Act 6 INTRODUCTION It is often said that history is best to be found in the rubbish tips. The Police Act is an active tip within which layer upon layer of the social history of our society can be found.1 The Summary Offences Act (NT) (SOA) started life as the Police and Police Offences

  1. Section 51 in the Disaster Management Act, 2005. 51. Punishment for obstruction, etc.—. (1) Whoever, without reasonable cause— — (1) Whoever, without reasonable cause—. (a) obstructs any officer or employee of the Central Government or the State Government, or a person authorised by the National Authority or State Authority or District.
  2. This Regulation replaces the Summary Offences Regulation 2010, which is repealed on 1 September 2015 by section 10 (2) of the Subordinate Legislation Act 1989. 3 Definitions (1) In this Regulation: seized liquor means liquor seized by a police officer under section 11 of the Act. the Act means the Summary Offences Act 1988
  3. 6 c.S-63.1 SUMMARY OFFENCES PROCEDURE, 1990 (2) In an Act or regulation, the words on summary conviction mean under and by virtue of the summary conviction provisions mentioned in subsection (1). (3) If, in the applicable Act or regulation relating to a particular offence, no tim
  4. Prosecution of offences, etc. 51.—(1) Subject to subsection (2), any summary offence under any of the relevant statutory provisions may be prosecuted by the Authority. (2) Where a summary offence under any of the relevant statutory provisions consists of a contravention of a provision which is to be enforced by an enforcing agency, the offence may be prosecuted by the enforcing agency
  5. Offences. There are 5 separate summary only offences, which are contained in paragraph 23 of Schedule 21: A person commits an offence if the person— Fails without reasonable excuse to comply with any direction, reasonable instruction, requirement or restriction given to or imposed on the person under Part [2/4] of schedule 21
  6. SUMMARY OFFENCES ACT 1953 - SECT 6 6—Hindering police (2) A person who hinders or resists a police officer in the execution of the officer's duty is guilty of an offence. Maximum penalty: $2 500 or imprisonment for 6 months. (3) Upon convicting a person for an offence against this section, the court may order the convicted.

Summary Offences Act 1981 No 113 (as at 01 August 2020

View - NSW legislatio

Section 51 did not require a defendant's presence, and section 122 applied. There are a number of issues which the judgment raises- The court found that section 122 permits the accused to be absent for the purposes of a case being sent to the Crown Court under section 51 [1] [2] For ease of reference I refer to the Criminal Law Amendment Act 105 of 1997 as the Minimum Sentencing Act. Section 51(2) provides: Notwithstanding any other law but subject to subsections (3) and (6), a regional court or a High Court shall sentence a person who has been convicted of an offence referred to in— (a) Part II of Schedule 2, in the case of Advertising Reward and Immunity (Clause 8) Clause 8 of Bill C‑51 repeals section 143 of the Code. This section makes it a summary conviction offence to publicly advertise for the return of lost or stolen goods with a promise of reward and immunity. This is also known as the no questions asked provision 176(2) $5,000 * None: No Disturbing disturbs the order or solemnity of a meeting: 176(3) $5,000 * None: No Offence Section Maximum Fine Minimums Consecutive Time Trespassing at Night: 177: $5,000 * None: No Found in in common gaming or betting house: 201(2) $5,000 * None: No Lottery offence involving ticket: 206(4) $5,000 * None: No Offences. (b) in section 51(1), by inserting a new paragraph (d) which provides for the extension of the registra-tion requirement to such other category as the Commission may prescribe; (c) in section 55(2)(b), to provide for the voluntary surrender of registration of a registered representation under section 51(1)

Bill C-51, An Act to amend the Criminal Code and the Department of Justice Act and to make consequential amendments to another Act Legislation introduced by the Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada on June 6, 2017 reflects the Government of Canada's ongoing commitment to ensure that Canada's criminal justice system protects Canadians, holds offenders to account, shows. A. History of the Provincial Offences Act The POA was first enacted in 1979. It governs much of the process for the prosecution and enforcement of provincial and federal regulatory offences and municipal by-laws. In 1974, the Law Commission of Canada estimated that there were 20,000 regulatory offences in each province plu

Summary Offences Act 196

Inclusion of summary offences in indictment. 7. Restriction of section 10 (4) of Petty Sessions (Ireland) Act, 1851. 8. Taking of other offences into consideration in awarding punishment. 9. Deposition as evidence at trial. 10. Obtaining by false pretences. 11. Amendment of section 42 of the Offences against the Person Act, 1861. 12 SUMMARY OFFENCES ACT 1953 - SECT 81 81—Power to search, examine and take particulars of persons (1) A person who is taken into lawful custody may be searched in accordance with this section and anything found as a result of the search may be removed. (2) The following provisions apply to a search under this section

Perspectives – glazz

152(1) of the Criminal Code but by virtue of section 50(1) and 51(1) of the Summary Jurisdiction Offences Act it is triable summarily as well. In this case the Court of Appeal rightly found that the six months limitation period did not apply. 10. In the present case, first and foremost the firearm offences ar SUMMARY OFFENCES ACT 1953 - SECT 78 78—Person apprehended without warrant—how dealt with (1) Subject to this section, a person who is apprehended without warrant must, as soon as reasonably practicable, be delivered into the custody of— (a) the police officer in charge of the nearest custodial police station; o

35. Offences by partners and members of companies with respect to partnership or corporate property. 36. Liability of husband and wife for offences committed by either with respect to the other's property. PART 2 Offences against public order CHAPTER 6 37. Treason. 38. Instigating invasion of Nigeria. 39 27. Amendment of section 2 of Cap. 15:10. ACT To amend the criminal law in regard to sexual offences; to make further provision for the suppression of brothels and prostitution; to discourage the spread of the human immuno-deficiency virus; to repeal the Criminal Law Amendment Act [ Chapter 9:05 ]; to amend section 51 of the Magistrate Sexual Offences Amendment Act 8 a summary Sexual offences against children A child under the age of 12 is too young to give permission to any sexual act (section 57). A sexual act with a child under 12 is automatically a crime and is defined as rape or sexual assault. The age of consent over which individuals can give permission to a sexual

Summary offences and the Crown Court The Crown

  1. al Procedure Act 51 of 1977 intends: to make provision for procedures and related matters in cri
  2. in this section. Modifications à l'annexe B 3(1) Le présent article modifie l'annexe B. 3(2) Subsection 4(1) is amended (a)in the section heading, by striking out Summary Convictions Act and substituting Provincial Offences Act; and (b)in the section, by striking out The Summary Convictions Act and substituting The Provincial Offences.
  3. al Procedure Act 1921 (SA) s5 as: offences not punishable by imprisonment and having a maximum fine of less than $120 000; including most dishonesty offences involving $2 500 or less (even if the maximum imprisonment is more than two years), but not including robbery, or offences of violence, or an.

Crime and Disorder Act 1998 - Legislation

  1. al Code ( R.S.C., 1985, c. C-46) Act current to 2021-06-03 and last amended on 2021-05-06. Previous Versions. 787 (1) Unless otherwise provided by law, every person who is convicted of an offence punishable on summary conviction is liable to a fine of not more than $5,000 or to a term of imprisonment of not more than two years less a day.
  2. summary offence if it is covered by subrule (4) (a), (b) or (c). Rule 15(2) of the Legal Profession Uniform General Rules 2015 prescribes all summary offences for the purpose of section 51 the Legal Profession Uniform Law (NSW). There are a limited number of summary offences that are excluded from the general rule (see Rule 15(3))
  3. Authorised by the ACT Parliamentary Counsel—also accessible at www.legislation.act.gov.au . 315 Going equipped for theft etc 54 316 Going equipped with offensive weapon for theft etc 54 318 Taking etc motor vehicle without consent 55. Division 3.2.3 Summary offences for pt 3.2. 319 Dishonestly taking territory property 5

Section(s) Type of Offence(s) Who is Penalised: Penalty may extend up to: 50: Penalty for selling food, not of nature or substance or quality demanded: the Seller: Rs. 5 lakh: the persons covered Section 31 (2) [e.g. petty manufacturer, petty retailer, hawker, small scale or cottage industry, etc.] Rs. 25000: 51: Penalty for sub-standard foo Section 50 replaced section 17 of the Offences against the Person Act 1828 and the corresponding provision in section 3 of the Substitution of Punishments of Death Act 1841 (4 & 5 Vict c 56) and incorporated the non-textual amendment made by section 2 of the Penal Servitude Act 1857.. Sections 50 and 51 were repealed by section 2 of the Offences against the Person Act 1875

POPIA > CHAPTER 11 > SECTION 107 > Penalties. Any person convicted of an offence in terms of this Act, is liable, in the case of a contravention of—. section 100, 103 (1), 104 (2), 105 (1), 106 (1), (3) or (4) to a fine or to imprisonment for a period not exceeding 10 years, or to both a fine and such imprisonment; or 1. Short title, extent, commencement and application.—(1) This Act may be called the Information Technology Act, 2000. (2) It shall extend to the whole of India and, save as otherwise provided in this Act, it applies also to any offence or contravention thereunder committed outside India by any person Provincial Offences Act (O.C. 99-405) Amended by: 90/00 38/05 51/07 118/07 23/08 2008 cF-11.01 s42 2009 cR-15.01 s122 43/12 2012 cP-7.2 s20 78/12 2012 c44 s19 2013 cF-21.1 s22 17/15 98/15 2016 c32 s19 2018 cC-4.1 s113 28/20. NEWFOUNDLAND AND LABRADOR REGULATION 78/99. Provincial Offences Ticket Regulations, 1999 under the Provincial Offences. 5 (c) Code means the Code of Criminal Procedure, 1973 (2 of 1974); (d) court means a criminal court having jurisdiction, under the Code, to try offences under this Act 1[and includes a Special Court constituted under section 11 or under section 21 of the National Investigation Agency Act, 2008]; (e) Designated Authority means such officer of the Central Government not below. The Sexual Offences Act 1956 (4 & 5 Eliz.2 c.69) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom that consolidated the English criminal law relating to sexual offences between 1957 and 2004. It was mostly repealed (from 1 May 2004) by the Sexual Offences Act 2003 which replaced it, but sections 33 to 37 still survive. The 2003 Act also added a new section 33A

Summary Offences Act 2005 - legislation

  1. 2 Sexual Offences Act No 3 of 2006 THE SEXUAL OFFENCES ACT No. 3 of 2006 Date of Assent: 14th July, 2006 Date of Commencement: 21st July, 2006 ArrANgEmENT OF SECTiONS Section 1- Short title. 2- Interpretation. 3- Rape. 4- Attempted rape. 5- Sexual assault. 6- Compelled or induced indecent acts
  2. Summary Jurisdiction (Magistrates)Cap. 3:05 3 L.R.O. 3/1998 CHAPTER 3:05 SUMMARY JURISDICTION (MAGISTRATES) ACT ARRANGEMENT OF SECTIONS PRELIMINARY SECTION 1. Short title. 2. Interpretation. PART I CONSTITUTION OF THE COURTS 3. Division of Guyana into magisterial districts. 4. Special provision as to port of entry. 5. District magistrate's.
  3. al offence of Obscene Exposure and is stated below. If you would like an experienced cri
  4. (2) Where a person conspires with, or incites, in the State, another person to do an act against a child in a place other than the State that, if done in the State, would constitute rape, sexual assault, an offence under section 4A, 5(1)(a) or 5A(1) of the Act of 1998, or an offence under section 2, 3 or 3A of the Act of 2006, he or she shall.

Practice Note: Criminal offences under the Companies Act 2006 highlights the statutory obligations imposed upon directors where a failure to comply is a criminal offence. Breach of these obligations could result in a fine, disqualification or imprisonment. The Practice Note includes a schedule which highlights the criminal offences introduced. This offence is found in section 4 of the Act: causing a person to engage in sexual activity without consent. This section is somewhat of an anomaly in Part I of the Act because it incorporates two offences: one involving penetrative sexual activity (found in subsection 4) and the other, non-penetrative (discussed in more detail below) 2 [Long title substituted by s. 47 of Act No. 29 of 1999 .] ARRANGEMENT OF SECTIONS [Arrangement of sections amended by s. 48 of Act No. 29 of 1999 .] CHAPTER 1 INTERPRETATION, OBJECT, APPLICATION AND AMENDMENT OF THIS ACT 1. Definitions 2. Object of this Act 3. Institutions to which this Act applies 4. Amendments to this Act CHAPTER 2

This complements the offences in Section 6 of this Act and Section 54 of the Terrorism Act 2000. punishable by up to 51 weeks imprisonment. 2006 other than an offence under section 1 or 2. Offences by witnesses, for example, lying under oath or failing to attend hearings; Unlawful Acts by responsible party in connection with account numbers; Unlawful Acts by third parties in connection with account number. Section 107 of the Act details which penalties apply to respective offenses

Abuse of position of trust causing or inciting,Abuse of position of trust: causing or inciting a child sexual activity,Abuse of position of trust: causing or inciting a child to engage in sexual activity,abuse of trust,causing a child,child abuse,sexual offences,Sexual Offences Act (s.17),Sexual Offences Act (s17),Sexual Offences Act (section 17),Sexual Offences Act 2003 (s.17),Sexual Offences. 1. These Regulations are the Personal Data Protection (Composition of Offences) Regulations 2021 and come into operation on 1 February 2021. Offences compoundable under section 55 (1) of Act. 2. Any offence under section 51 (1) or 61 (2) of the Act may be compounded by the Commission in accordance with section 55 (1) of the Act 15.—. (1) An individual is deemed to consent to the collection, use or disclosure of personal data about the individual by an organisation for a purpose if —. ( a) the individual, without actually giving consent referred to in section 14, voluntarily provides the personal data to the organisation for that purpose; and 21. Disposes off or tampers with any goods that have been detained, seized, or attached under this Act. Penalty for Offences under Section 122 of CGST Act 2017. Sub-section 1A- Penalty equivalent to amount of tax evaded or ITC availed or passed on will be levied on a person committing any of the following offences

Section 51 in The Wild Life (Protection) Act, 197

Section 1(4) of the Act states, 'A person guilty of an offence under this section is liable, on conviction on indictment, to imprisonment for life.' Where the offence is a common law offence, which means that it has been formed through judgments of the courts over the years rather than being written in a statute, there is, of course, no. Section Penalt Offence Provision1 Committed by Maximum - either y Units2 Bankrupt Debtor Trustee RDAA Other or Imprisonment3 BANKRUPTCY ACT 263(2)(a) Knowingly dispose of, receive, conceal property that has been seized 1 year 263A(a) Make false statement in an affidavit upon summary conviction 6 months or up to 2 penalty units, or bot Sexual Offences Under IPC (Section 375-376E) SECTION 375: RAPE I. INTRODUCTION - Definition. According to Oxford Dictionary Rape is the act of physically forcing a woman to have sexual intercourse: an act of sexual intercourse that is forced upon a woman against her will. The offence of rape in its simplest term is the ravishment of a woman, without her consent, by force, fear or.

Summary Offences Act 1953 (SA) Summary of Offences and Penalties (as at November 2014) Section . Offence . Gaol . Fine . Part 2 - Offences Against Police . 6(1) Assault police 2 years $10,000 6(2) Hinder/resist police 6 months $2,500 6AA Disclosure of criminal intelligence 2 years 51 Throwing missiles 1) intend to injure, annoy. Summary Offences Act 1953 (SA) Summary of Offences and Penalties (as at 24 October 2019) (Maximum Penalties Shown) Section Offence Gaol Fine 21S Pre-conditions to performing certain procedure on Minors not followed $5 000 Expiation fee: $315. 21T Sale of body modification equipment to minors $2 50 Section 12(1): Penalty clause repealed and replaced by the Summary Offences (Amendment) Act 1993 (No. 16 of 1993), s1. Section 16 amended by No. 17 of 1983, s7; and; amended by No. 14 of 1985, s7. Section 17: Penalty clause repealed and replaced by the Summary Offences (Amendment) Act 1993 (No. 16 of 1993), s2

The amendments made by subsection (b)(2) [amending this section] to the extent relating to the designation of eligible work incentive employees (within the meaning of section 51(d)(9) [now 51(d)(10)] of the Internal Revenue Code of 1986 [formerly I.R.C. 1954]) as members of a targeted group and subsection (b)(2)(B)(ii) [amending this section. [(1) This section is subject to sections 24A. and 24B of the Magistrates' Courts Act 1980 (which provide for certain offences involving children or young persons to be tried summarily). (2) Where a child or young person appears or is brought before a magistrates' court (th The Sexual Offences Act, 2009 rNo. ] 7 (B) on conyiction in a Circuit Court to imprisonment for a term not exceeding seven years. (2) Where a person has been sentenced pursuant to subsection (l)(a) or (b) (ii), then in substitution for the provisions of section 6(1) to (4) of the Parole Act, the person's eligibility fo

9 (1) A summary offence ticket must be in the form set out in Form A, and includes the certification required by subsection 8 (10) of the Act. (2) A summary offence ticket as prescribed under subsection (1) must be used for an offence designated by subsection 3 (2). (3) Despite any other provision of these regulations, the former regulations as. Contravention of the provisions of section 1 and 1A of the Intimidation Act, 1982 (Act 72 of 1982). Offences referred to in section 4 (1) and (2) of the Prevention and Combating of Torture of Persons Act, 2013. Any conspiracy, incitement or attempt to commit any of the above-mentioned offences. Treason

Sexual Offences Act 2003 - Legislation

General offences. Under sections 1 and 2 of the Act, it is an offence to promise, offer or give (active bribery) or request, agree to receive or accept (passive bribery) an advantage (financial or otherwise), in circumstances involving the improper performance of a relevant function or activity. For the purpose of these offences Sexual Offences Act 2003 (section 2) Sexual assault 17 . Sexual Offences Act 2003 (section 3) Causing a person to engage in sexual activity without consent 21 Sexual Offences Act 2003 (section 4) Offences where the victim is a child 27. Rape of a child under 13 27 Sexual Offences Act 2003 (section 5) Assault of a child under 13 by penetration 3 The offences in this category are created by statute (piece of law), and the statute outlines the different punishments for the offences on summary conviction and on indictment. Examples of these offences include: Assault causing harm under Section 3 of the Non-Fatal Offences Against the Person Act 199

South Australian Legislatio

indictable offences which may be dealt with summarily by the Local Court (Table 1 and Table 2 offences) — see discussion of these in the Introduction to the chapter, above summary offences. In broad terms offences against the person provide a 2-year term of imprisonment and/or maximum fines of 50 penalty units 60 An offence under section 51 or 52 of the International Criminal Court Act 2001 (c.17) (genocide, crimes against humanity, war crimes and related offences), other than one involving murder. 60A An offence under section 47 of the Anti-terrorism, Crime and Security Act 2001 (use etc of nuclea Children's Authority Act. (5) The provisions of the Summary Courts Act with respect to recognisances to be of good behaviour, including the provisions as to the enforcement thereof, shall apply to recognisances under this section. 13. (1) Where a person procures for himself or any other person the sexual services of a child and he make Category 1 offences are indictable offences, but all other offences under the WHS Act or WHS Regulations are summary offences. See Crimes Act 1914, sections 4G and 4H. [8] WHS Act, section 232(1). [9] WHS Act, section 232(2). [10] See Judiciary Act 1903, section 68. [11] WHS Act, section 222(4). [12] Crimes Act 1914, section 16A(1) 1(1)This Act may be cited as the Summary Proceedings Act. (2) A reference in any enactment to the former Summary Convic-tions Act is a reference to this Act. R.S., c.450, s.1. APPLICATION Application of Act 2(1)Subject to any special provision otherwise enacted, this Act applies to (a) every case in which a person commits or is suspecte

Section 51 in the Disaster Management Act, 200

Section 4A of the Summary Offences Act 1988 (NSW) is the criminal offence of Offensive language and is stated below. If you would like an experienced criminal lawyer to help you achieve an outstanding outcome in your Summary Offences Act case, call Sydney Criminal Lawyers® today on (02) 9261 8881 for a free first appointment. We have a proven track record in representing clients in Summary. Section 2 Chapter P-34 PROVINCIAL OFFENCES PROCEDURE ACT 5 (o) voluntary payment means payment pursuant to section 26 or 36. RSA 2000 cP-34 s1;RSA 2000 cT-6 s207;2004 c11 s6; 2006 cP-3.5 s41;2008 c43 s8;2020 c18 s27;2020 c37 s3 Part 1 General Application of Act 2(1) Subject to any express provision in another Act, this Act

Summary Offences Act 1988 - legislation

usual maximum penalty of 2 years imprisonment under section 113. It is important to also note that section 435 of the Act amends a number of Acts to reclassify various indictable offences as summary offences. These are offences which have a maximum penalty of 2 years imprisonment or less. The amendment makes the offences consisten Broadly speaking, offences under the Act can be divided into three categories: 1) Offence of Hunting (or Picking, Uprooting, etc., of Specified Plants) - S. 9, 17A, and 2(16) 2) Offences relating to Unauthorized Possession, Transport and Trade - Sections 40, 42, 43, 44, 48, 48A, and 49, and Chapter V- 68(2) of the Judiciary Act. Accordingly, in New South Wales, a Local Court has jurisdiction in respect of offences against the laws of the Commonwealth that may be dealt with summarily. A Local Court may therefore conduct committal proceedings in respect of Commonwealth indictable offences, may hear and determine summary hearings an Inquiry into the Summary Offences Act, Minutes of Evidence, 17 July 2001, Magistrate Smith, p.51. Ibid, Roy Punshon SC, p.71. [13] Scrutiny of Acts and Regulations Committee, Inquiry into the Summary Offences Act 1966 - Discussion Paper, May 2001, p.17

Safety, Health and Welfare At Work Act, 1989, Section 5

The Regulatory Offences Act 1985 (Qld) (which commenced operation on 29 April 1985) created a new category of offence previously unknown to the law—a 'regulatory offence'. Section 3 of the Criminal Code Act 1899 (Qld) was repealed and a fresh section inserted, which defined offences as being 'of 2 kinds, namely, criminal offences an The Sexual Offences Act 2003 emerged following extensive reviews into sexual offences and subsequent recommendations by the government, and replaced the Sexual Offences Act 1956. 1-3 Before it was introduced, protection for vulnerable groups had been provided by the 1956 Act and the Mental Health Act 1959. Within the 1956 Act there were several offences designed to provide protection to people.

Either way offences are sent to the Crown court under section 51 of the Crime and Disorder Act 1998. See Section 51 Crime and Disorder Act 1998 For more information about section 24 of the Magistrates' Courts Act 1980, see Section 24 Magistrates Court Act 1980. Sending a defendant charged with an indictable only offence to the Crown cour A summary conviction offence is a crime that is less serious and invites a lesser punishment. The maximum fines (less than $5,000.00 unless otherwise stated) and the maximum jail term (2 years less a day unless otherwise stated) are lower than an indictable offence. The maximum jail term for summary offences is two years less a day SEXUAL OFFENCES ACT ARRANGEMENT OF SECTIONS SECTION 1. Short title. Act inconsistent with Constitution. 2. Interpretation. PART I OFFENCES AND THE PROSECUTION AND PUNISHMENT OF OFFENCES 3. Indictable offences. 4. Rape. 4A. Grievous sexual assault. 5. (Repealed by Act No. 31 of 2000). 6. Sexual intercourse with female under fourteen years. 7 A brief penalty summary for drug offences under the Controlled Substances Act 1984 [see Drug Offences chapter]. Traffic Offences A brief penalty summary of traffic offences imposed in accordance with the Criminal Law Consolidation Act 1935 , the Road Traffic Act 1961 and the Motor Vehicles Act 1959 [see Traffic Offences chapter] 20. Section 7 Firearms Act 1996. (unauthorised possession or use of firearms) [The standard non-parole period was increased from 3 to 4 years by the Crimes (Sentencing Procedure) Amendment (Firearms Offences) Act 2015. The 4-year standard non-parole period applies to offences committed on or after 21 August 2015] 4 years