Robbery is a hybrid offence containing elements of larceny and assault.
There must be an unlawful taking and carrying away of property with the intention of permanently depriving the owner or person in lawful possession thereof. The property must be taken without the consent of the owner, and “consent” obtained by force or by threat (putting that person in fear of violence) is no consent.
WHAT IS YOUR NEXT STEP ONCE YOU HAVE BEEN CHARGED WITH THE OFFENCE?
If you have been charged with a robbery offence, you will be taken to the local police station and questioned.
You will be provided with a Court Attendance Notice to which you must comply. At this stage, you should consult Brydens Lawyers so you may be able to obtain legal advice as soon as possible.
WHAT ARE YOU
ABLE TO APPEAL?
Should an offence be proven and you are found guilty, you may be able to appeal the offence within 28 days to a higher Court.
If your offence is proven in the Local Court, you may appeal to the District Court.
If your offence is proven in the District Court, you may appeal to the Court of Criminal Appeal.
WHEN SHOULD YOU
CONSULT A LAWYER?
You should consult a lawyer once you have been provided with the relevant documentation relating to the offences you have been charged with.
WHAT ARE THE
LEGAL COSTS INVOLVED?
Brydens Lawyers will discuss in detail with you the likely costs to be incurred as they can vary significantly from case to case. Our Criminal lawyers are committed to getting the best result for you. Whether you are pleading guilty or not guilty, Brydens Lawyers will prepare you thoroughly for court.
WHY ARE BRYDEN’S LAWYERS THE RIGHT REPRESENTATION FOR YOU?
It is important for you to receive technical advice on the law but also practical assistance in achieving a satisfactory outcome. Brydens Lawyers can assist you with representation that will help you work through the complex legal process for robbery offences and achieve the best possible outcome in relation to preserving your right to drive a vehicle that is often essential to maintaining employment.
LATEST NEWS FROM LEE
Following my recent post concerning medical negligence claims an enquiry was received as to whether it was also possible to sue lawyers and judges in the event that they have been negligent.
The simple answer is yes and no.
A lawyer can quite readily be sued if it is established, again ultimately to the satisfaction of the court, that the lawyer has been negligent and that as a result of that negligence, the client has suffered injury, loss or damage. The question of negligence is determined by reference
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