Search Legislation

Criminal Procedure (Scotland) Act 1995

What Version

 Help about what version

Advanced Features

 Help about advanced features

Changes to legislation:

There are outstanding changes not yet made by the legislation.gov.uk editorial team to Criminal Procedure (Scotland) Act 1995. Any changes that have already been made by the team appear in the content and are referenced with annotations. Help about Changes to Legislation

Close

Changes to Legislation

Revised legislation carried on this site may not be fully up to date. Changes and effects are recorded by our editorial team in lists which can be found in the ‘Changes to Legislation’ area. Where those effects have yet to be applied to the text of the legislation by the editorial team they are also listed alongside the legislation in the affected provisions. Use the ‘more’ link to open the changes and effects relevant to the provision you are viewing.

Changes and effects yet to be applied to :

 Help about changes and effects
Close

Changes and effects

This section lists the changes and effects yet to be applied to the specific provision you are viewing.

Changes and effects yet to be applied to the whole Act associated Parts and Chapters:

 Help about changes and effects
Close

Changes and effects

This section lists the changes and effects yet to be applied to the whole Act, associated Parts and Chapters where applicable. This includes any insertions of whole new Parts, Chapters or provisions yet to be inserted into this Act. These effects are included in this view as they may be (but won’t necessarily be) relevant to the specific provision that you are viewing.

Whole provisions yet to be inserted into this Act (including any effects on those provisions):

SCHEDULES

SCHEDULE 1S Offences Against Children Under the Age of 17 Years to which Special Provisions Apply

1Any offence under Part I of the M1Criminal Law (Consolidation) (Scotland) Act 1995.S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Marginal Citations

Prospective

[F11AAny offence under section 18 (rape of a young child) or 28 (having intercourse with an older child) of the Sexual Offences (Scotland) Act 2009 (asp 9).S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

Prospective

1BAny offence under section 19 (sexual assault on a young child by penetration) or 29 (engaging in penetrative sexual activity with or towards an older child) of that Act.S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

Prospective

1CAny offence under section 20 (sexual assault on a young child) or 30 (engaging in sexual activity with or towards an older child) of that Act.S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

Prospective

1DAny offence under section 42 of that Act (sexual abuse of trust) towards a child under the age of 17 years but only if the condition set out in section 43(6) of that Act is fulfilled.]S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

2Any offence under section 12, 15, 22 or 33 of the M2Children and Young Persons (Scotland) Act 1937.S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Marginal Citations

[F22AAny offence under the Prohibition of Female Genital Mutilation (Scotland) Act 2005 where the person mutilated or, as the case may be, proposed to be mutilated, is a child under the age of 17 years.]S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

[F32BAny offence under section 52 or 52A of the Civic Government (Scotland) Act 1982 in relation to an indecent photograph [F4or pseudo-photograph] of a child under the age of 17 years.S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

2CAny offence under section 1, 9, 10, 11 or 12 of the Protection of Children and Prevention of Sexual Offences (Scotland) Act 2005 in respect of a child under the age of 17 years.]S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

3Any other offence involving bodily injury to a child under the age of 17 years.S

4Any offence involving the use of lewd, indecent or libidinous practice or behaviour towards a child under the age of 17 years.S

Prospective

[F54AAny offence under section 5 (coercing a person into being present during a sexual activity), 6 (coercing a person into looking at a sexual image), 7 (communicating indecently etc.), 8 (sexual exposure) or 9 (voyeurism) of the Sexual Offences (Scotland) Act 2009 (asp 9) towards a child under the age of 17 years.S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

Prospective

4BAny offence under any of sections 21 to 26 or 31 to 37 of that Act (certain sexual offences relating to children).]S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

Sections 34 & 64(2)

SCHEDULE 2S Examples of Indictments

“A.B.(name and address, that given in the declaration being sufficient), you are indicted at the instance of F6. . . Her Majesty’s Advocate, and the charge against you is that on 20th 199 , in a shop in George Street, Edinburgh, occupied by John Cruikshank, draper, you did steal a shawl and a boa.”

“.................... You did rob Charles Doyle, a cattle dealer, of Biggar, Lanarkshire, of a watch and chain and £36 of money....................”

“.................... You did break into the house occupied by Andrew Howe, banker’s clerk, and did there steal twelve spoons, a ladle, and a candlestick....................”

“.................... You did force open (or attempt to force open) a lockfast cupboard and did thus attempt to steal therefrom....................”

“.................... You did place your hand in one of the packets of Thomas Kerr, commercial traveller, 115 Main Street, Perth, and did thus attempt to steal....................”

“.................... You did assault Lewis Mann, station-master of Earlston, and compress his throat and attempt to take from him a watch and chain....................”

“.................... You did, while in the employment of James Pentland, accountant in Frederick Street, Edinburgh, embezzle £4,075 of money....................”

“.................... You did, while acting as commercial traveller to Brown and Company, merchants in Leith, at the times and places specified in the inventory hereto subjoined, receive from the persons therein set forth the respective sums of money therein specified for the said Brown and Company, and did embezzle the same (or did embezzle £470 of money, being part thereof)....................”

“.................... You did pretend to Norah Omond, residing there, that you were a collector of subscriptions for a charitable society, and did thus induce her to deliver to you £15 of money as a subscription thereto, which you appropriated to your own use....................”

“.................... You did reset a watch and chain, pocket book and £15.55 of money, the same having been dishonestly appropriated by theft or robbery....................”

“.................... You did utter as genuine a bill, on which the name of John Jones bore to be signed as acceptor, such signature being forged by (here describe in general terms how the bill was uttered, and add where the bill is produced), and said bill of exchange is No. of the productions lodged herewith....................”

“.................... You did utter as genuine a letter bearing to be a certificate of character of you, as a domestic servant, by Mary Watson, of 15 Bon Accord Street, Aberdeen, what was written above the signature of Mary Watson having been written there by some other person without her authority by handing it to Ellen Chisholm of Panmore Street, Forfar, to whom you were applying for a situation (here add when the letter is produced), and said letter is No. of the productions lodged herewith....................”

“.................... You did utter a cheque signed by Henry Smith for £8 sterling, which had been altered without his authority by adding the letter Y to eight and the figure 0 to figure 8, so as to make it read as a cheque for £80 sterling, by presenting such altered cheque for payment to Allen Brown, Cashier of the Bank of Scotland at Callander (here add when the cheque is produced), and said cheque is No. of the productions lodged herewith....................”

“.................... You did, when examined under section 45 of the M3Bankruptcy (Scotland) Act 1985 before Hubert Hamilton Esquire, sheriff of the Lothians and Borders, depone (here state the general nature of the false statement), in order to defraud your creditors....................”

“.................... You did, sequestration having been awarded on your estate on the 20th March 1991, conceal property consisting of (here state generally the property concealed), falling under your sequestration, in order to defraud your creditor, by burying it in the garden of your house in Troon Street, Kilmarnock (or by removing it to the house of James Kidd, your son, No. 17 Greek Street, Port-Glasgow)....................”

“.................... You did set fire to a warehouse occupied by Peter Cranston in Holly Lane, Greenock, and the fire took effect on said warehouse, and this you did wilfully (or culpably and recklessly)....................”

“.................... You did set fire to the shop in Brown Street, Blairgowrie, occupied by you, with intent to defraud the Liverpool, London, and Globe Insurance Company, and the fire took effect on said shop....................”

“.................... You did assault Theresa Unwin, your wife, and did beat her and did murder her....................”

“.................... You did stab Thomas Underwood, baker, of Shiels Place, Oban, and did murder him....................”

“.................... You did administer poison to Vincent Wontner, your son, and did murder him....................”

“.................... You did strangle Mary Shaw, mill-worker, daughter of John Shaw, residing at Juniper Green, in the county of Midlothian, and did murder her....................”

“.................... You were delivered of a child now dead or amissing, and you did conceal your pregnancy and did not call for or use assistance at the birth, contrary to the Concealment of Birth (Scotland) Act 1809....................”

“.................... You did assault Hector Morrison, carter, of 20 Buccleuch Street, Dalkeith, and did beat him with your fists and with a stick, and did break his arm....................”

“.................... You did ravish Harriet Cowan, mill-worker, of 27 Tweed Row, Peebles....................”

“.................... You did attempt to ravish Jane Peters, servant, at Glen House, near Dunbar....................”

“.................... You did, when acting as railway signalman, cancel a danger signal and allow a train to enter on a part of the line protected by the signals under your charge, and did cause a collision, and did kill William Peters, commercial traveller, of Brook Street, Carlisle, a passenger in said train....................”

“.................... You formed part of a riotous mob, which, acting of common purpose, obstructed A. B., C. D., and E. F., constables of the Northern constabulary on duty, and assaulted them, and forcibly took two persons whom they had arrested from their custody....................”

“.................... You did, being the lawful husband of Helen Hargreaves, of 20 Teviot Row, Edinburgh, and she being still alive, bigamously marry Dorothy Rose, a widow, of 7 Blacks Row, Brechin, and did cohabit with her as her husband....................”

“.................... You being sworn as a witness in a civil cause, then proceeding in the sheriff court, deponed (here set forth the statements said to be false) the truth as you knew being that (here state the true facts)....................”

“.................... You did suborn James Carruthers, scavenger, 12 Hercles Street, Edinburgh, to depone as a witness in the sheriff court of Edinburgh, that (here set forth the statements said to be false), and he did (time and place) depone to that effect, the truth as you knew being (here state the true facts)....................”

“.................... You did deforce John Macdonald, a sheriff officer of Renfrewshire, and prevent him serving a summons issued by the sheriff of Renfrewshire upon Peter M’Innes, market gardener in Renfrew....................”

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

Marginal Citations

Sections 64(6) and 138(4)

SCHEDULE 3S Indictments and Complaints

1An accused may be named and designed—S

(a)according to the existing practice; or

(b)by the name given by him and designed as of the place given by him as his residence when he is examined or further examined; or

(c)by the name under which he is committed until liberated in due course of law.

2It shall not be necessary to specify by any nomen juris the offence which is charged, but it shall be sufficient that the indictment or complaint sets forth facts relevant and sufficient to constitute an indictable offence or, as the case may be, an offence punishable on complaint.S

3It shall not be necessary to allege that any act or commission or omission charged was done or omitted to be done “wilfully” or “maliciously”, or “wickedly and feloniously”, or “falsely and fraudulently” or “knowingly”, or “culpably and recklessly”, or “negligently”, or in “breach of duty”, or to use such words as “knowing the same to be forged”, or “having good reason to know”, or “well knowing the same to have been stolen”, or to use any similar words or expressions qualifying any act charged, but such qualifying allegation shall be implied in every case.S

4(1)The latitude formerly used in stating time shall be implied in all statements of time where an exact time is not of the essence of the charge.S

(2)The latitude formerly used in stating any place by adding to the word “at”, or to the word “in”, the words “or near”, or the words “or in the near neighbourhood thereof” or similar words, shall be implied in all statements of place where the actual place is not of the essence of the charge.

(3)Subject to sub-paragraph (4) below, where the circumstances of the offence charged make it necessary to take an exceptional latitude in regard to time or place it shall not be necessary to set forth the circumstances in the indictment, or to set forth that the particular time or the particular place is to the prosecutor unknown.

(4)Where exceptional latitude is taken as mentioned in sub-paragraph (3) above, the court shall, if satisfied that such exceptional latitude was not reasonable in the circumstances of the case, give such remedy to the accused by adjournment of the trial or otherwise as shall seem just.

(5)Notwithstanding sub-paragraph (4) above, nothing in any rule of law shall prohibit the amendment of an indictment or, as the case may be, a complaint to include a time outwith the exceptional latitude if it appears to the court that the amendment would not prejudice the accused.

(6)The latitude formerly used in describing quantities by the words “or thereby”, or the words “or part thereof”, or the words “or some other quantity to the prosecutor unknown” or similar words, shall be implied in all statements of quantities.

(7)The latitude formerly used in stating details connected with the perpetration of any act regarding persons, things or modes by inserting general alternative statements followed by the words “to the prosecutor unknown” or similar words, shall be implied in every case.

(8)In this paragraph references to latitude formerly used are references to such use before the commencement of—

(a)in the case of proceedings on indictment, the M4Criminal Procedure (Scotland) Act 1887; and

(b)in the case of summary proceedings, M5the Summary Jurisdiction (Scotland) Act 1908.

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Marginal Citations

M450 & 51 Vict. c. 35.

5The word “money” shall include cheques, banknotes, postal orders, money orders and foreign currency.S

6Any document referred to shall be referred to by a general description and, where it is to be produced in proceedings on indictment, by the number given to it in the list of productions for the prosecution.S

7In an indictment which charges a crime importing personal injury inflicted by the accused, resulting in death or serious injury to the person, the accused may be lawfully convicted of the aggravation that the assault or other injurious act was committed with intent to commit such crime.S

8(1)In an indictment or a complaint charging the resetting of property dishonestly appropriated—S

(a)having been taken by theft or robbery; or

(b)by breach of trust, embezzlement or falsehood, fraud and wilful imposition,

it shall be sufficient to specify that the accused received the property, it having been dishonestly appropriated by theft or robbery, or by breach of trust and embezzlement, or by falsehood, fraud and wilful imposition, as the case may be.

(2)Under an indictment or a complaint for robbery, theft, breach of trust and embezzlement or falsehood, fraud and wilful imposition, an accused may be convicted of reset.

(3)Under an indictment or a complaint for robbery, breach of trust and embezzlement, or falsehood, fraud and wilful imposition, an accused may be convicted of theft.

[F7(3A)Under an indictment or a complaint for breach of trust and embezzlement, an accused may be convicted of falsehood, fraud and wilful imposition.

(3B)Under an indictment or a complaint for falsehood, fraud and wilful imposition, an accused may be convicted of breach of trust and embezzlement.]

(4)Under an indictment or a complaint for theft, an accused may be convicted of breach of trust and embezzlement, or of falsehood, fraud and wilful imposition, or may be convicted of theft, although the circumstances proved may in law amount to robbery.

(5)The power conferred by sub-paragraphs (2) to (4) above to convict a person of an offence other than that with which he is charged shall be exercisable by the sheriff court before which he is tried notwithstanding that the other offence was committed outside the jurisdiction of that sheriff court.

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

9(1)Where two or more crimes or acts of crime are charged cumulatively, it shall be lawful to convict of any one or more of them.S

(2)Any part of the charge in an indictment or complaint which itself constitutes an indictable offence or, as the case may be an offence punishable on complaint, shall be separable and it shall be lawful to convict the accused of that offence.

(3)Where any crime is charged as having been committed with a particular intent or with particular circumstances of aggravation, it shall be lawful to convict of the crime without such intent or aggravation.

10(1)Under an indictment or, as the case may be, a complaint which charges a completed offence, the accused may be lawfully convicted of an attempt to commit the offence.S

(2)Under an indictment or complaint charging an attempt, the accused may be convicted of such attempt although the evidence is sufficient to prove the completion of the offence said to have been attempted.

(3)Under an indictment or complaint which charges an offence involving personal injury inflicted by the accused, resulting in death or serious injury to the person, the accused may be lawfully convicted of the assault or other injurious act, and may also be lawfully convicted of the aggravation that the assault or other injurious act was committed with intent to commit such offence.

11In an indictment or complaint charging a contravention of an enactment the description of the offence in the words of the enactment contravened, or in similar words, shall be sufficient.S

12In a complaint charging a contravention of an enactment—S

(a)the statement that an act was done contrary to a enactment shall imply a statement—

(i)that the enactment applied to the circumstances existing at the time and place of the offence;

(ii)that the accused was a person bound to observe the enactment;

(iii)that any necessary preliminary procedure had been duly gone through; and

(iv)that all the circumstances necessary to a contravention existed,

and, in the case of the contravention of a subordinate instrument, such statement shall imply a statement that the instrument was duly made, confirmed, published and generally made effectual according to the law applicable, and was in force at the time and place in question; and

(b)where the offence is created by more than one section of one or more statutes or subordinate instruments, it shall be necessary to specify only the leading section or one of the leading sections.

13In the case of an offence punishable under any enactment, it shall be sufficient to allege that the offence was committed contrary to the enactment and to refer to the enactment founded on without setting out the words of the enactment at length.S

14Where—S

(a)any act alleged in an indictment or complaint as contrary to any enactment is also criminal at common law; or

(b)where the facts proved under the indictment or complaint do not amount to a contravention of the enactment, but do amount to an offence at common law,

it shall be lawful to convict of the common law offence.

15Where the evidence in a trial is sufficient to prove the identity of any person, corporation or company, or of any place, or of anything, it shall not be a valid objection to the sufficiency of the evidence that any particulars specified in the indictment or complaint relating to such identity have not been proved.S

16Where, in relation to an offence created by or under an enactment any exception, exemption, proviso, excuse, or qualification, is expressed to have effect whether by the same or any other enactment, the exception, exemption, proviso, excuse or qualification need not be specified or negatived in the indictment or complaint, and the prosecution is not required to prove it, but the accused may do so.S

17It shall be competent to include in one indictment or complaint both common law and statutory charges.S

18In any proceedings under the Merchant Shipping Acts it shall not be necessary to produce the official register of the ship referred to in the proceedings in order to prove the nationality of the ship, but the nationality of the ship as stated in the indictment or, as the case may be, complaint shall, in the absence of evidence to the contrary, be presumed.S

19In offences inferring dishonest appropriation of property brought before a court whose power to deal with such offences is limited to cases in which the value of such property does not exceed level 4 on the standard scale it shall be assumed, and it shall not be necessary to state in the charge, that the value of the property does not exceed that sum.S

Section 57(5).

SCHEDULE 4S Supervision and Treatment Orders

Part IS Preliminary

1(1)In this Schedule “supervision and treatment order” means an order requiring the person in respect of whom it is made (“the supervised person”)—S

(a)to be under the supervision of a social worker who is an officer of the local authority for the area where the supervised person resides or is to reside (in this Schedule referred to as “the supervising officer”) for such period, not being more than three years, as is specified in the order;

(b)to comply during that period with instructions given to him by the supervising officer regarding his supervision; and

(c)to submit during that period to treatment by or under the direction of a medical practitioner with a view to the improvement of his mental condition.

(2)The Secretary of State may by order amend sub-paragraph (1) above by substituting, for the period for the time being specified in that sub-paragraph, such period as may be specified in the order.

(3)An order under sub-paragraph (2) above may make any amendment to paragraph 8(2) below which the Secretary of State considers necessary in consequence of the order.

(4)The power of the Secretary of State to make orders under sub-paragraph (2) above shall be exercisable by statutory instrument subject to annulment in pursuance of a resolution of either House of Parliament.

Part IIS Making and Effect of Orders

Circumstances in which orders may be madeS

2(1)The court shall not make a supervision and treatment order unless it is satisfied—S

(a)that, having regard to all the circumstances of the case, the making of such an order is the most suitable means of dealing with the person; and

(b)on the written or oral evidence of two or more [F8approved medical practitioners] , that the mental condition of the person—

(i)is such as requires and may be susceptible to treatment; but

(ii)is not such as to warrant the making of an order under paragraph (a) of subsection (2) of section 57 of this Act (whether with or without an order under paragraph (b) of that subsection) or an order under paragraph (c) of that subsection.

(2)The court shall not make a supervision and treatment order unless it is also satisfied—

(a)that the supervising officer intended to be specified in the order is willing to undertake the supervision; and

(b)that arrangements have been made for the treatment intended to be specified in the order.

(3)Subsections (3) to (5) of section 61 of this Act shall have effect with respect to proof of a person’s mental condition for the purposes of sub-paragraph (1) above as they have effect with respect to proof of an offender’s mental condition for the purposes of section 58(1)(a) of this Act.

[F9(4)In this Schedule “approved medical practitioner” has the meaning given by section 22(4) of the Mental Health (Care and Treatment)(Scotland) Act 2003 (asp 13).]

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

Making of orders and general requirementsS

3(1)A supervision and treatment order shall specify the local authority area in which the supervised person resides or will reside.S

(2)Before making such an order, the court shall explain to the supervised person in ordinary language—

(a)the effect of the order (including any requirements proposed to be included in the order in accordance with paragraph 5 below); and

(b)that the sheriff court for the area in which the supervised person resides or will reside (in this Schedule referred to as “the relevant sheriff court”) has power under paragraphs 6 to 8 below to review the order on the application either of the supervised person or of the supervising officer.

(3)After making such an order, the court shall forthwith give a copy of the order to—

(a)the supervised person;

(b)the supervising officer;

[F10(bb)the medical practitioner by whom or under whose supervision the supervised person is to be treated under the order;] and

(c)the person in charge of any institution in which the supervised person is required by the order to reside.

(4)After making such an order, the court shall also send to the relevant sheriff court—

(a)a copy of the order; and

(b)such documents and information relating to the case as it considers likely to be of assistance to that court in the exercise of its functions in relation to the order.

(5)Where such an order is made, the supervised person shall comply with such instructions as he may from time to time be given by the supervising officer regarding his supervision and shall keep in touch with that officer and notify him of any change of address.

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

F10Sch. 4 para. 3(3)(bb) inserted (1.1.1998) by 1997 c. 48, s. 62(1), Sch. 1 para. 21(35)(a); S.I. 1997/2323, art. 4, Sch. 2 (subject to art. 7)

Obligatory requirements as to medical treatmentS

4(1)A supervision and treatment order shall include a requirement that the supervised person shall submit, during the period specified in the order, to treatment by or under the direction of a medical practitioner with a view to the improvement of his mental condition.S

(2)The treatment required by the order shall be such one of the following kinds of treatment as may be specified in the order, that is to say—

(a)treatment as a non-resident patient at such institution or place as may be specified in the order; and

(b)treatment by or under the direction of such medical practitioner as may be so specified;

but the nature of the treatment shall not be specified in the order except as mentioned in paragraph (a) or (b) above.

(3)Where the medical practitioner by whom or under whose direction the supervised person is being treated for his mental condition in pursuance of a supervision and treatment order is of the opinion that part of the treatment can be better or more conveniently given at an institution or place which—

(a)is not specified in the order; and

(b)is one at which the treatment of the supervised person will be given by or under the direction of a medical practitioner,

he may, with the consent of the supervised person, make arrangements for him to be treated accordingly.

(4)Where any such arrangements as are mentioned in sub-paragraph (3) above are made for the treatment of a supervised person—

(a)the medical practitioner by whom the arrangements are made shall give notice in writing to the supervising officer, specifying the institution or place at which the treatment is to be carried out; and

(b)the treatment provided for by the arrangements shall be deemed to be treatment to which he is required to submit in pursuance of the supervision and treatment order.

Optional requirements as to residenceS

5(1)Subject to sub-paragraphs (2) to (4) below, a supervision and treatment order may include requirements as to the residence of the supervised person.S

(2)Such an order may not require the supervised person to reside as a resident patient in a hospital.

(3)Before making such an order containing any such requirement, the court shall consider the home surroundings of the supervised person.

(4)Where such an order requires the supervised person to reside in any institution, the period for which he is so required to reside shall be specified in the order.

Part IIIS Revocation and Amendment of Orders

Revocation of order in interests of health or welfareS

6Where a supervision and treatment order is in force in respect of any person and, on the application of the supervised person or the supervising officer, it appears to the relevant sheriff court that, having regard to circumstances which have arisen since the order was made, it would be in the interests of the health or welfare of the supervised person that the order should be revoked, the court may revoke the order.S

Amendment of order by reason of change of residenceS

7(1)This paragraph applies where, at any time while a supervision and treatment order is in force in respect of any person, the relevant sheriff court is satisfied that—S

(a)the supervised person proposes to change, or has changed, his residence from the area specified in the order to the area of another local authority;

(b)a social worker who is an officer of the other local authority (“the new supervising officer”) is willing to undertake the supervision; and

(c)the requirements of the order as respects treatment will continue to be complied with.

(2)Subject to sub-paragraph (3) below the court may, and on the application of the supervising officer shall, amend the supervision and treatment order by substituting the other area for the area specified in the order and the new supervising officer for the supervising officer specified in the order.

(3)Where a supervision and treatment order contains requirements which, in the opinion of the court, can be complied with only if the supervised person continues to reside in the area specified in the order, the court shall not amend the order under this paragraph unless it also, in accordance with paragraph 8 below, either—

(a)cancels those requirements; or

(b)substitutes for those requirements other requirements which can be complied with if the supervised person ceases to reside in that area.

Amendment of requirements of orderS

8(1)Without prejudice to paragraph 7 above, but subject to sub-paragraph (2) below, the relevant sheriff court may, on the application of the supervised person or the supervising officer, by order amend a supervision and treatment order—S

(a)by cancelling any of the requirements of the order; or

(b)by inserting in the order (either in addition to or in substitution for any such requirement) any requirement which the court could include if it were the court by which the order was made and were then making it.

(2)The power of the court under sub-paragraph (1) above shall not include power to amend an order by extending the period specified in it beyond the end of three years from the date of the original order.

Amendment of requirements in pursuance of medical reportS

9(1)Where the medical practitioner by whom or under whose direction the supervised person is being treated for his mental condition in pursuance of any requirement of a supervision and treatment order—S

(a)is of the opinion mentioned in sub-paragraph (2) below; or

(b)is for any reason unwilling to continue to treat or direct the treatment of the supervised person,

he shall make a report in writing to that effect to the supervising officer and that officer shall apply under paragraph 8 above to the relevant sheriff court for the variation or cancellation of the requirement.

(2)The opinion referred to in sub-paragraph (1) above is—

(a)that the treatment of the supervised person should be continued beyond the period specified in the supervision and treatment order;

(b)that the supervised person needs different treatment, being treatment of a kind to which he could be required to submit in pursuance of such an order;

(c)that the supervised person is not susceptible to treatment; or

(d)that the supervised person does not require further treatment.

SupplementalS

10(1)On the making under paragraph 6 above of an order revoking a supervision and treatment order, the sheriff clerk shall forthwith give a copy of the revoking order to the supervising officer [F11and to the medical practitioner by whom or under whose supervision the supervised person was treated under the supervision and treatment order].S

(2)On receipt of a copy of the revoking order the supervising officer shall give a copy to the supervised person and to the person in charge of any institution in which the supervised person was required by the order to reside.

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

F11Words in Sch. 4 para. 10(1) inserted (1.1.1998) by 1997 c. 48, s. 62(1), Sch. 1 para. 21(35)(b); S.I. 1997/2323, art. 4, Sch. 2 (subject to art. 7)

11(1)On the making under paragraph 7 or 8 above of an order amending a supervision and treatment order, the sheriff clerk shall forthwith—S

(a)if the order amends the supervision and treatment order otherwise than by substituting a new area or a new place for the one specified in that order, give a copy of the amending order to the supervising officer [F12and to the medical practitioner by whom or under whose supervision the supervised person has been treated under the supervision and treatment order];

(b)if the order amends the supervision and treatment order in the manner excepted by paragraph (a) above, send to the new relevant sheriff court—

(i)a copy of the amending order; and

(ii)such documents and information relating to the case as he considers likely to be of assistance to that court in exercising its functions in relation to the order;

and in a case falling within paragraph (b) above, the sheriff clerk shall give a copy of the amending order to the supervising officer.

(2)On receipt of a copy of an amending order the supervising officer shall give a copy to the supervised person and to the person in charge of any institution in which the supervised person is or was required by the order to reside.

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

F12Words in Sch. 4 para. 11(1)(a) inserted (1.1.1998) by 1997 c. 48, s. 62(1), Sch. 1 para. 21(35)(c); S.I. 1997/2323, art. 4, Sch. 2 (subject to art. 7)

12On the making, revocation or amendment of a supervision and treatment order the supervising officer shall give a copy of the order or, as the case may be, of the order revoking or amending it, to the Mental Welfare Commission for Scotland.S

Section 138(2).

SCHEDULE 5S Forms of Complaint and Charges

The following Forms are additional to those contained in Schedule 2 to this Act, all of which, in so far as applicable to charges which may be tried summarily, are deemed to be incorporated in this Schedule:—

You did assault A.L. and strike him with your fists.

You did conduct yourself in a disorderly manner and commit a breach of the peace.

You did threaten violence to the lieges and commit a breach of the peace.

You did fight and commit a breach of the peace.

You did publicly expose your person in a shameless and indecent manner in presence of the lieges.

You did obtain from A.N. board and lodging to the value of £16 without paying and intending not to pay therefor.

You did maliciously knock down 20 metres of the coping of a wall forming the fence between two fields on the said farm.

You did maliciously place a block of wood on the railway line and attempt to obstruct a train.

You did drive a horse and cart recklessly to the danger of the lieges.

You did break into a poultry house and steal three fowls.

You did steal a coat which you obtained from R.O. on the false representation that you had been sent for it by her husband.

having received from D.G. £6 to hand to E.R., you did on(date) at(place) steal the said sum.

having received from G.R. a watch in loan, you did on at , sell it to E.G., and steal it.

having found a watch, you did, without trying to discover its owner, sell it on at , to O.R., and steal it.

You did acquire from K.O., a private in the Third Battalion a military jacket and waist belt, contrary to section 195 of the Army Act 1955.

You, being a person whose estate has been sequestrated, did obtain credit from W.A. to the extent of £260 without informing him that your estate had been sequestrated and that you had not received your discharge, contrary to section 67(9) of the Bankruptcy (Scotland) Act 1985.

You, being the occupier of the said house, did use the same for the purpose of betting with persons resorting thereto, contrary to section 1 of the Betting, Gaming and Lotteries Act 1963.

You did frequent and loiter in the said street for the purpose of betting and receiving bets, contrary to section 8 of the Betting, Gaming and Lotteries Act 1963.

You did assault L.S., a constable of the Police, while engaged in the execution of his duty, and with a stick strike him on the face to the great effusion of blood contrary to section 41 of the Police (Scotland) Act 1967.

F13. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

You did wilfully neglect your children K.I., aged seven years; J.I., aged five years; and H.I., aged three years, by failing to provide them with adequate food and clothing, and by keeping them in a filthy and verminous condition, contrary to section 12 of the Children and Young Persons (Scotland) Act 1937.

You are the owner of a dog which is dangerous and not kept under proper control, and which on in did chase a flock of sheep, contrary to section 2 of the Dogs Act 1871, section 2, as amended by section 1 of the Dogs Act 1906, whereby you are liable to be ordered to keep the said dog under proper control or to destroy it.

You, being a parent of D.U., a child of school age, aged , who has attended school, and the said child having failed, between and , without reasonable excuse, to attend regularly at the said school, you are thereby guilty of an offence against section 35 of the Education (Scotland) Act 1980.

F14. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

F15. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

You did sell and deliver to N.C. to his prejudice an article of food namely; gallons of sweet milk which was not of the nature, substance and quality of the article demanded by him and was not genuine sweet milk in respect that it was deficient in milk fat to the extent of per cent, or thereby in that it contained only per cent, of milk fat, conform to certificate of analysis granted on (date) by A.N. analytical chemist (address), public analyst for (a copy of which certificate of analysis is annexed hereto) of a sample of the said milk taken (specify time and place) by L.O., duly appointed sampling officer for , acting under the direction of the local authority for the said burgh, while the said milk was in course of delivery to the said N.C. contrary to the Food Act 1984, and the Sale of Milk Regulations 1901.

You did take part in gaming in the street contrary to sections 5 and 8 of the Gaming Act 1968.

F16...

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

F16...

F16...

F16...

You did present or cause to be presented to W.E., Assessors for a return in which you falsely stated that the yearly rent of your House. No. Street, , was £20, instead of £30, contrary to section 7 of the Lands Valuation (Scotland) Act 1854.

F17. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

F17Sch. 5: entries relating to "sections 74(2) and 76 of the Licensing (Scotland) Act 1976" repealed (1.9.2009 at 5.00 a.m.) by The Licensing (Scotland) Act 2005 (Consequential Provisions) Order 2009 (S.S.I. 2009/248), arts. 1(2), 2(2), Sch. 2

F17. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

You did drive a motor car recklessly contrary to section 2 of the Road Traffic Act 1988.

You did act as a pedlar without having obtained a certificate, contrary to section 4 of the Pedlars’ Act 1871.

F18. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

F18Words in Sch. 5 repealed (26.3.2001) by S.I. 2001/1149, art. 3(2), Sch. 2

You did travel in a railway carriage without having previously paid your fare, and with intent to avoid payment thereof, contrary to section 5(3)(a) of the Regulation of Railways Act 1889.

having on within the house No. Street, given birth to a female child, you did fail, within twenty-one days thereafter, to attend personally and give information to C.W., registrar of births, deaths, and marriages for (Registration District), of the particulars required to be registered concerning the birth, contrary to sections 14 and 53 of the Registration of Births, Deaths, and Marriages (Scotland) Act 1965.

You did take two salmon during the annual close time by means of cobles and sweep nets, contrary to section 15 of the Salmon Fisheries (Scotland) Act 1868.

You had in your possession for use for trade a counter balance which was false, and two weights, which were unjust, contrary to the Weights and Measures Act 1985, section 17.

F19...S

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

F20SCHEDULE 7S

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

Section 279.

SCHEDULE 8S Documentary Evidence in Criminal Proceedings

Production of copy documentsS

1(1)For the purposes of any criminal proceedings a copy of, or of a material part of, a document, purporting to be authenticated in such manner and by such person as may be prescribed, shall unless the court otherwise directs, be—S

(a)deemed a true copy; and

(b)treated for evidential purposes as if it were the document, or the material part, itself,

whether or not the document is still in existence.

(2)For the purposes of this paragraph it is immaterial how many removes there are between a copy and the original.

(3)In this paragraph “copy” includes a transcript or reproduction.

Statements in business documentsS

2(1)Except where it is a statement such as is mentioned in paragraph 3(b) and (c) below, a statement in a document shall be admissible in criminal proceedings as evidence of any fact or opinion of which direct oral evidence would be admissible, if the following conditions are satisfied—S

(a)the document was created or received in the course of, or for the purposes of, a business or undertaking or in pursuance of the functions of the holder of a paid or unpaid office;

(b)the document is, or at any time was, kept by a business or undertaking or by or on behalf of the holder of such an office; and

(c)the statement was made on the basis of information supplied by a person (whether or not the maker of the statement) who had, or may reasonably be supposed to have had, personal knowledge of the matters dealt with in it.

(2)Sub-paragraph (1) above applies whether the information contained in the statement was supplied directly or indirectly unless, in the case of information supplied indirectly, it appears to the court that any person through whom it was so supplied did not both receive and supply it in the course of a business or undertaking or as or on behalf of the holder of a paid or unpaid office.

(3)Where in any proceedings a statement is admitted as evidence by virtue of this paragraph—

(a)any evidence which, if—

(i)the maker of the statement; or

(ii)where the statement was made on the basis of information supplied by another person, such supplier,

had been called as a witness, would have been admissible as relevant to the witness’s credibility shall be so admissible in those proceedings;

(b)evidence may be given of any matter which, if the maker or as the case may be the supplier had been called as a witness, could have been put to him in cross-examination as relevant to his credibility but of which evidence could not have been adduced by the cross-examining party; and

(c)evidence tending to prove that the maker or as the case may be the supplier, whether before or after making the statement or supplying the information on the basis of which the statement was made, made (in whatever manner) some other representation which is inconsistent with the statement shall be admissible for the purpose of showing that he has contradicted himself.

(4)In sub-paragraph (3)(c) above, “representation” does not include a representation in a precognition.

3A statement in a document shall be admissible in criminal proceedings as evidence of the fact that the statement was made if—S

(a)the document satisfies the conditions mentioned in sub-paragraph (1)(a) and (b) of paragraph 2 above;

(b)the statement is made, whether directly or indirectly, by a person who in those proceedings is an accused; and

(c)the statement, being exculpatory only, exculpates the accused.

Documents kept by businesses etc.S

4Unless the court otherwise directs, a document may in any criminal proceedings be taken to be a document kept by a business or undertaking or by or on behalf of the holder of a paid or unpaid office if it is certified as such by a docquet in the prescribed form and purporting to be authenticated, in such manner as may be prescribed—S

(a)by a person authorised to authenticate such a docquet on behalf of the business or undertaking by which; or

(b)by, or by a person authorised to authenticate such a docquet on behalf of, the office-holder by whom,

the document was kept.

Statements not contained in business documentsS

5(1)In any criminal proceedings, the evidence of an authorised person that—S

(a)a document which satisfies the conditions mentioned in paragraph 2(1)(a) and (b) above does not contain a relevant statement as to a particular matter; or

(b)no document, within a category of documents satisfying those conditions, contains such a statement,

shall be admissible evidence whether or not the whole or any part of that document or of the documents within that category and satisfying those conditions has been produced in the proceedings.

(2)For the purposes of sub-paragraph (1) above, a relevant statement is a statement which is of the kind mentioned in paragraph 2(1)(c) above and which, in the ordinary course of events—

(a)the document; or

(b)a document within the category and satisfying the conditions mentioned in that sub-paragraph,

might reasonably have been expected to contain.

(3)The evidence referred to in sub-paragraph (1) above may, unless the court otherwise directs, be given by means of a certificate by the authorised person in the prescribed form and purporting to be authenticated in such manner as may be prescribed.

(4)In this paragraph, “authorised person” means a person authorised to give evidence—

(a)on behalf of the business or undertaking by which; or

(b)as or on behalf of the office-holder by or on behalf of whom,

the document is or was kept.

Additional evidence where evidence from business documents challengedS

6(1)This sub-paragraph applies where—S

(a)evidence has been admitted by virtue of paragraph 2(3) above; or

(b)the court has made a direction under paragraph 1(1), 4 or 5(3) above.

(2)Where sub-paragraph (1) above applies the judge may, without prejudice to sections 268 and 269 of this Act—

(a)in solemn proceedings, on a motion of the prosecutor or defence at any time before the commencement of the speeches to the jury;

(b)in summary proceedings, on such a motion at any time before the prosecutor proceeds to address the judge on the evidence,

permit him to lead additional evidence of such description as the judge may specify.

(3)Subsections (3) and (4) of section 268 of this Act shall apply in relation to sub-paragraph (2) above as they apply in relation to subsection (1) of that section.

GeneralS

7(1)Nothing in this Schedule—S

(a)shall prejudice the admissibility of a statement made by a person other than in the course of giving oral evidence in court which is admissible otherwise than by virtue of this Schedule;

(b)shall affect the operation of the M6Bankers’ Books Evidence Act 1879;

(c)shall apply to—

(i)proceedings commenced; or

(ii)where the proceedings consist of an application to the sheriff by virtue of section 42(2)(c) of the M7Social Work (Scotland) Act 1968, an application made,

before this Schedule comes into force.

(2)For the purposes of sub-paragraph (1)(c)(i) above, solemn proceedings are commenced when the indictment is served.

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Marginal Citations

8In this Schedule—S

  • business” includes trade, profession or other occupation;

  • criminal proceedings” includes any hearing by the sheriff [F21of an application made by virtue of section 93(2)(a) or 94(2)(a) of the Children’s Hearings (Scotland) Act 2011 (asp 1) to determine whether a ground is established, in so far as the application relates to the commission of an offence by the child, or for a review of such a determination,]

  • document” includes, in addition to a document in writing—

    (a)

    any map, plan, graph or drawing;

    (b)

    any photograph;

    (c)

    any disc, tape, sound track or other device in which sounds or other data (not being visual images) are recorded so as to be capable, with or without the aid of some other equipment, of being reproduced therefrom; and

    (d)

    any film, negative, tape, disc or other device in which one or more visual images are recorded so as to be capable (as aforesaid) of being produced therefrom;

  • film”includes a microfilm;

  • made” includes allegedly made;

  • prescribed” means prescribed by Act of Adjournal;

  • statement” includes any representation (however made or expressed) of fact or opinion, including an instruction, order or request, but, except in paragraph 7(1)(a) above, does not include a statement which falls within one or more of the following descriptions—

    (a)

    a statement in a precognition;

    (b)

    a statement made for the purposes of or in connection with—

    (i)

    pending or contemplated criminal proceedings; or

    (ii)

    a criminal investigation; or

    (c)

    a statement made by an accused person in so far as it incriminates a co-accused; and

  • undertaking” includes any public or statutory undertaking, any local authority and any government department.

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

SCHEDULE 9S Certificates as to Proof of Certain Routine Matters

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Modifications etc. (not altering text)

C1Sch. 9: power to amend or repeal conferred (1.4.1996) by 1995 c. 46, ss. 280(2), 309(2)

EnactmentPersons who may purport to sign certificatesMatters which may be certified
The Parks Regulation Acts 1872 to 1974An officer authorised to do so by the Secretary of State.

That, on a date specified in the certificate—

(a) copies of regulations made under those Acts, prohibiting such activity as may be so specified, were displayed at a location so specified;

(b) in so far as those regulations prohibited persons from carrying out a specified activity in the park without written permission, such permission had not been given to a person so specified.

F22. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .F22. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .F22. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
F23. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .F23. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .F23. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
F23. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .F23. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .F23. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
The Firearms Act 1968 (c.27)As respects the matters specified in paragraph (a) of column 3, a constable or a person employed by a police authority, if the constable or person is authorised to do so by the chief constable of the [F24Police Service of Scotland]; and as respects the matters specified in paragraph (b) of column 3, an officer authorised to do so by the Secretary of State [F25or a member of staff of the Scottish Administration who is authorised to do so by the Scottish Ministers].

In relation to a person identified in the certificate, that on a date specified therein—

(a) he held, or as the case may be did not hold, a firearm certificate or shotgun certificate (within the meaning of that Act);

(b) he possessed, or as the case may be did not possess, an authority (which as regards a possessed authority, shall be described in the certificate) given under section 5 of that Act by the Secretary of State [F26or, by virtue of provision made under section 63 of the Scotland Act 1998, the Scottish Ministers].

The Misuse of Drugs Act 1971 (c.38) Sections 4, 5, 6, 8, 9, 12, 13, 19 and 20 (various offences concerning controlled drugs).

Two analysts who have analysed the substance and each of whom is either a person possessing the qualifications (qualifying persons for appointments as public analysts) prescribed by regulations made under section 76 of the Food Act 1984 (c.30), or section 30 of the Food Safety Act 1990 (c.16), or a person authorised by the Secretary of State to make analyses for the purposes of the provisions of the Misuse of Drugs Act 1971 mentioned in column 1.The type, classification, purity, weight and description of any particular substance, identified in the certificate by reference to a label or otherwise, which is alleged to be a controlled drug within the meaning of section 2 of the Act referred to in column 1.

The Immigration Act 1971 (c.77) Section 24(1)(a) in so far as it relates to entry in breach of a deportation order, section 24(1)(b) and section 26(1)(f) in so far as it relates to a requirement of regulations (various offences concerning persons entering, or remaining in, the United Kingdom).

An officer authorised to do so by the Secretary of State.

In relation to a person identified in the certificate—

(a) the date, place or means of his arrival in, or any removal of him from, the United Kingdom;

(b) any limitation on, or condition attached to, any leave for him to enter or remain in the United Kingdom;

(c) the date and method of service of any notice of, or of variations of conditions attached to, such leave.

F27. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .F27. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .F27. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
F28. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .F28. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .F28. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Customs and Excise Management Act 1979 The following provisions in so far as they have effect in relation to the prohibitions contained in sections 20 and 21 of the Forgery and Counterfeiting Act 1981 namely:—

Sections 50(2) and (3)

Section 68; and

Section 170

(various offences committed in connection with contraventions of prohibitions on the import and export of counterfeits or currency notes or protected coins).

Two officials authorised to do so by the Secretary of State, being officials of the authority or body which may lawfully issue the currency notes or protected coins referred to in column 3 hereof.That the coin or note identified in the certificate by reference to a label or otherwise is a counterfeit of a currency note or protected coin; where “currency note” has the meaning assigned to it by section 27(1)(a) of the Forgery and Counterfeiting Act 1981, and “protected coin” means any coin which is customarily used as money in the United Kingdom, any of the Channel Islands, the Isle of Man or the Republic of Ireland.
The Forgery and Counterfeiting Act 1981 Sections 14 to 16 (certain offences relating to counterfeiting).Two officials authorised to do so by the Secretary of State, being officials of the authority or body which may lawfully issue the currency notes or protected coins referred to in column 3 hereof.That the coin or note identified in the certificate by reference to a label or otherwise is a counterfeit of a currency note or protected coin; where “currency note” has the meaning assigned to it by section 27(1)(a) of the Forgery and Counterfeiting Act 1981, and “protected coin” means any coin which is customarily used as money in the United Kingdom, any of the Channel Islands, the Isle of Man or the Republic of Ireland.

The Wildlife and Countryside Act 1981 (c. 69) [F29Sections 1, 5, 6(1) to (3), 7, 8, 9(1), (2), (4) and (5), 10A(1), 11(1) and (2), 11G(1), 11I(1), 13(1) and (2), 14, 14ZC and 14A] (certain offences relating to protection of wild animals or wild plants).

An officer of the appropriate authority (within the meaning of section 16(9) of that Act) authorised to do so by the authority.

In relation to a person specified in the certificate that, on a date so specified, he held, or as the case may be did not hold, a licence under section 16 of that Act and, where he held such a licence—

(a) the purpose for which the licence was granted; and

(b) the terms and conditions of the licence.

The Civic Government (Scotland) Act 1982 (c.45)A person authorised to do so by the Secretary of State.In relation to a person identified in the certificate, that on a date specified therein he held, or as the case may be, did not hold, a licence under a provision so specified of that Act.
The Road Traffic Regulation Act 1984 (c. 27)Two police officers who have tested the apparatus.

The accuracy of any particular—

(a) speedometer fitted to a police vehicle;

(b) odometer fitted to a police vehicle;

(c) radar meter; or

(d) apparatus for measuring speed, time or distance, identified in the certificate by reference to its number or otherwise.

The Video Recordings Act 1984 (c. 39) Sections 9 to 14 (offences relating to the supply and possession of video recordings in contravention of that Act).

[F30A person authorised to do so by the Secretary of State, being a person who has examined the record maintained in pursuance of arrangements made by the designated authority and in the case of a certificate in terms of—

(a) sub-paragraph (a) in column 3, the video work mentioned in that sub-paragraph;

(b) sub-paragraph (b) in that column, both video works mentioned in that sub-paragraph.]

[That the record shows any of the following-

(a) in respect of a video work (or part of a video work) contained in a video recording identified by the certificate, that by a date specified no classification certificate had been issued;

(b) in respect of a video work which is the subject of a certificate under sub-paragraph (a) above, that the video work differs in a specified way from another video work contained in a video recording identified in the certificate under this sub-paragraph and that, on a date specified, a classification certificate was issued in respect of that other video work;

(c) that, by a date specified, no classification certificate had been issued in respect of a video work having a particular title

(d) that on the date specified, a classification certificate was issued in respect of a video work having a particular title and that a document which is identified in the certificate under this sub-paragraph is a copy of the classification certificate so issued;

expressions used in column 2, or in this column, of this entry being construed in accordance with that Act; and in each of sub-paragraphs (a) to (d) above “specified” means specified in the certificate under that sub-paragraph.]

The Road Traffic Act 1988 (c. 52) Section 165(3) (offence of failure to give name and address and to produce vehicle documents when required by constable).

A constable.In relation to a person specified in the certificate, that he failed, by such date as may be so specified, to produce such documents as may be so specified at a police station so specified.

The Control of Pollution (Amendment) Act 1989 (c.14) Section 1 (offence of transporting controlled waste without registering).

An officer of a regulation authority within the meaning of that Act authorised to do so by the authority.In relation to a person specified in the certificate, that on a date so specified he was not a registered carrier of controlled waste within the meaning of that Act.
The Environmental Protection Act 1990 (c.43) Section 33(1)(a) and (b) (prohibition on harmful depositing, treatment or disposal of waste).An officer of a waste regulation authority within the meaning of that Act authorised to do so by the authority.In relation to a person specified in the certificate that, on a date so specified, he held, or as the case may be he did not hold, a waste management licence.
Section 34(1)(c) (duty of care as respects transfer of waste).An officer of a waste regulation authority within the meaning of that Act authorised to do so by the authority.In relation to a person specified in the certificate, that on a date so specified he was not an authorised person within the meaning of section 34(3)(b) or (d) of that Act.

The Social Security Administration Act 1992 (c.5) [F31Section 112(1)] (false statements etc. to obtain payments).

Any officer authorised to do so by the Secretary of State.

In relation to a person identified in the certificate—

(a) the assessment , award, or nature of any benefit applied for by him;

(b) the transmission or handing over of any payment to him.

The Criminal Justice and Public Order Act 1994 (c. 33) Paragraph 5 of Schedule 6 (offence of making false statements to obtain certification as prisoner custody officer).

An officer authorised to do so by the Secretary of State.

That—

(a) on a date specified in the certificate, an application for a certificate under section 114 of that Act was received from a person so specified;

(b) the application contained a statement so specified;

(c) a person so specified made, on a date so specified, a statement in writing in terms so specified.

This Act. Sections 24(3) to (8), [F3225, 27 to 29 and 90C(1)]

The Clerk of Justiciary or the clerk of court.

In relation to a person specified in the certificate, that—

(a) an order granting bail under that Act was made on a date so specified by a court so specified;

(b) the order or a condition of it so specified was in force on a date so specified;

(c) notice of the time and place appointed for a diet so specified was given to him in a manner so specified;

(d) as respects a diet so specified, he failed to appear.

Section 150(8) (offence of failure of accused to appear at diet after due notice).The clerk of court.That, on a date specified in the certificate, he gave a person so specified, in a manner so specified, notice of the time and place appointed for a diet so specified.

[F33The Communications Act 2003

Section 363(1) and (2)(offence of unauthorised installation or use of a television receiver)

A person authorised to do so by the British Broadcasting Corporation In relation to premises at an address specified in the certificate, whether on a date so specified any television licence (for the purposes of that section) was, in records maintained on behalf of the Corporation in relation to such licences, recorded as being in force; and, if so, particulars so specified of such record of that licence.]
[F34The Antisocial Behaviour etc. (Scotland) Act 2004 (asp 8), section 45(1).An officer of a local authority within the meaning of that Act authorised to do so by the authority.That a level of noise specified in the certificate was measured at a time and in a place specified in the certificate using an approved device within the meaning of that Act.]
[F35The Building (Scotland) Act 2003 (asp 8)  
Section 8(1) and (2) (prohibition of work for construction or demolition of, or provision of services, fittings or equipment for, building, or conversion of building, without warrant)An officer of a local authority authorised to do so by the authority

In relation to a building specified in the certificate, that on a date so specified, the local authority had not—

(a)

granted a warrant under section 9 for the work or, as the case may be, conversion, or

(b)

received a copy of such a warrant granted by a verifier other than the authority

Section 21(5) (offence of occupying building when no completion certificate has been accepted)An officer of a local authority authorised to do so by the authority

That, on a date specified in the certificate, the local authority had not—

(a)

accepted under section 18(1) a completion certificate in respect of construction or conversion in relation to a building so specified,

(b)

received a copy of such a certificate accepted under section 18(1) by a verifier other than the authority, or

(c)

received a copy of a permission for temporary occupation or use of the building so specified granted under section 21(3)

Section 43(1) (offence of occupying building, following evacuation, without notice from local authority)An officer of a local authority authorised to do so by the authorityThat, on a date specified in the certificate, the local authority had not given a person notice under section 42(7)]
F36. . .F36. . .F36. . .
[F37The Licensing (Scotland) Act 2005 (asp 16).A person authorised to do so by the Scottish Ministers.

In relation to a person identified in the certificate, that on a date specified in that certificate that person held, or as the case may be did not hold, a licence issued under that Act.

In relation to a premises licence or occasional licence issued under that Act and held by a person identified in the certificate, the conditions to which that licence is subject.]
[F38The Water Environment (Controlled Activities) (Scotland) Regulations 2011 (S.S.I. 2011/209)
Regulation 44A person authorised to do so by the Scottish Environment Protection AgencyThat the person has analysed a sample identified in the certificate (by label or otherwise) and that the sample is of a nature and composition specified in the certificate.
Regulations made by virtue of section 18 of the Regulatory Reform (Scotland) Act 2014 (asp 3)A person authorised to do so by a regulator (within the meaning of paragraph 3(1) of schedule 2 to that Act)That the person has analysed a sample identified in the certificate (by label or otherwise) and that the sample is of a nature and composition specified in the certificate.
In relation to a person specified in the certificate that, on a date and in relation to an activity so specified, the person held or, as the case may be, did not hold a permit (within the meaning of paragraph 34 of schedule 2 to that Act) granted by such a regulator and, where the person held such a permit, any condition to which the permit is subject.

In relation to a person specified in the certificate that, on a date and in relation to an activity so specified, the person held or, as the case may be, did not hold registration (within the meaning of paragraph 34 of schedule 2 to that Act) granted by such a regulator and, where the person held such registration—

(a)

any condition to which the registration is subject;

(b)

whether the registration subsisted on the date specified in the certificate.

In relation to a person specified in the certificate that, on a date and in relation to an activity so specified, the person had given notification (within the meaning of paragraph 34 of schedule 2 to that Act) to such a regulator and, where the person gave such notification, whether the notification subsisted on the date specified in the certificate.
In relation to a permit or registration (in each case within the meaning of paragraph 34 of schedule 2 to that Act) a description of any variation, transfer, surrender, suspension or revocation of the permit or registration.
In relation to a person specified in the certificate that, on a date so specified, such regulator served on the person a notice mentioned in paragraph 18 of schedule 2 to that Act.
That such a regulator has, in pursuance of paragraph 4(3)(d) of schedule 2 to that Act, made general binding rules as mentioned in that paragraph, or has, in pursuance of paragraph 11 of that schedule, made standard rules as mentioned in that paragraph; and the content of those general binding rules or standard rules.]
[F39The Air Weapons and Licensing (Scotland) Act 2015 A constable or a person employed by the Scottish Police Authority, if the constable or person is authorised to do so by the chief constable of the Police Service of Scotland.in relation to a person identified in the certificate, that on the date specified in the certificate the person held, or as the case may be, did not hold, an air weapon certificate (within the meaning of Part 1 of that Act).]
Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

F22Sch. 9 Table: entry repealed (1.4.2004) by Communications Act 2003 (c. 21), ss. 406, 411(2)(3), Sch. 19(1); S.I. 2003/3142, art. 4(2), Sch. 2 (with savings in art. 11)

F24Words in Sch. 9 substituted (1.4.2013) by Police and Fire Reform (Scotland) Act 2012 (asp 8), s. 129(2), sch. 7 para. 12(11); S.S.I. 2013/51, art. 2 (with transitional provisions and savings in S.S.I. 2013/121)

F28Sch. 9: entry relating to "the Licensing (Scotland) Act 1976" repealed (1.9.2009 at 5.00 a.m.) by The Licensing (Scotland) Act 2005 (Consequential Provisions) Order 2009 (S.S.I. 2009/248), arts. 1(1), 2(2), Sch. 2

F30Words in Sch. 9 substituted (1.8.1997) by 1997 c. 48, s. 30(2)(3); S.I. 1997/1712, art. 3, Sch. (subject to arts. 4, 5)

F31Words in Sch. 9 substituted (4.7.1996) by 1996 c. 25, s. 73(4)

F32Sch. 9 Table: words substituted (1.2.2005) by Criminal Procedure (Amendment) (Scotland) Act 2004 (asp 5), ss. 25, 27(1), Sch. para. 58; S.S.I. 2004/405, art. 2(1), Sch. 1 (subject to transitional provisions and savings in arts. 3-5)

F33Sch. 9 Table: words inserted (1.4.2004) by Communications Act 2003 (c. 21), ss. 406, 411(2)(3), Sch. 17 para. 133(3); S.I. 2003/3142, {art. 4(2}), Sch. 2 (with savings in art. 11)

[F40SCHEDULE 9AS The Commission: Further Provisions

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

F40Sch. 9A inserted (1.1.1998) by 1997 c. 48, s. 25(2); S.I. 1997/3004, art. 2, Sch. (subject to arts. 4, 5)

MembershipS

1Her Majesty shall, on the recommendation of the Secretary of State, appoint one of the members of the Commission to be the chairman of the Commission.S

2(1)Subject to the following provisions of this paragraph, a person shall hold and vacate office as a member of the Commission, or as chairman of the Commission, in accordance with the terms of his appointment.S

(2)An appointment as a member of the Commission may be full-time or part-time.

(3)The appointment of a person as a member of the Commission, or as chairman of the Commission, shall be for a fixed period of not longer than five years.

(4)Subject to sub-paragraph (5) below, a person whose term of appointment as a member of the Commission, or as chairman of the Commission, expires shall be eligible for re-appointment.

(5)No person may hold office as a member of the Commission for a continuous period which is longer than ten years.

(6)A person may at any time resign his office as a member of the Commission, or as chairman of the Commission, by notice in writing addressed to Her Majesty.

(7)Her Majesty may at any time remove a person from office as a member of the Commission if satisfied—

(a)that he has without reasonable excuse failed to discharge his functions as a member for a continuous period of three months beginning not earlier than six months before that time;

(b)that he has been convicted of a criminal offence;

(c)that a bankruptcy order has been made against him, or his estate has been sequestrated, or he has made a composition or arrangement with, or granted a trust deed for, his creditors; or

(d)that he is unable or unfit to discharge his functions as a member.

(8)If the chairman of the Commission ceases to be a member of the Commission he shall also cease to be chairman.

Members and employeesS

3(1)The Commission shall—S

(a)pay to members of the Commission such remuneration;

(b)pay to or in respect of members of the Commission any such allowances, fees, expenses and gratuities; and

(c)pay towards the provisions of pensions to or in respect of members of the Commission any such sums,

as the Commission are required to pay by or in accordance with directions given by the Secretary of State.

(2)Where a member of the Commission was, immediately before becoming a member, a participant in a scheme under section 1 of the M8Superannuation Act 1972, the Minister for the Civil Service may determine that his term of office as a member shall be treated for the purposes of the scheme as if it were service in the employment or office by reference to which he was a participant in the scheme; and his rights under the scheme shall not be affected by sub-paragraph (1)(c) above.

(3)Where—

(a)a person ceases to hold office as a member of the Commission otherwise than on the expiry of his term of appointment; and

(b)it appears to the Secretary of State that there are special circumstances which make it right for him to receive compensation,

the Secretary of State may direct the Commission to make to him a payment of such amount as the Secretary of State may determine.

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Marginal Citations

4(1)The Commission may appoint a chief executive and such other employees as the Commission think fit, subject to the consent of the Secretary of State as to their number and terms and conditions of service.S

(2)The Commission shall—

(a)pay to employees of the Commission such remuneration; and

(b)pay to or in respect of employees of the Commission any such allowances, fees, expenses and gratuities,

as the Commission may, with the consent of the Secretary of State, determine.

(3)Employment by the Commission shall be included among the kinds of employment to which a scheme under section 1 of the Superannuation Act 1972 may apply.

5The Commission shall pay to the Minister for the Civil Service, at such times as he may direct, such sums as he may determine in respect of any increase attributable to paragraph 3(2) or 4(3) above in the sums payable out of money provided by Parliament under the M9Superannuation Act 1972.S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Marginal Citations

ProcedureS

6(1)The arrangements for the procedure of the Commission (including the quorum for meetings) shall be such as the Commission may determine.S

(2)The arrangements may provide for the discharge, under the general direction of the Commission, of any function of the Commission—

(a)in the case of the function specified in sub-paragraph (3) below, by a committee consisting of not fewer than three members of the Commission; and

(b)in any other case, by any committee of, or by one or more of the members or employees of, the Commission.

(3)The function referred to in sub-paragraph (2)(a) above is making a reference to the High Court under section 194B of this Act.

(4)The validity of any proceedings of the Commission (or of any committee of the Commission) shall not be affected by—

(a)any vacancy among the members of the Commission or in the office of chairman of the Commission; or

(b)any defect in the appointment of any person as a member of the Commission or as chairman of the Commission.

(5)Where—

(a)a document or other material has been produced to the Commission under section 194I of this Act, or they have been given access to a document or other material under that section, and the Commission have taken away the document or other material (or a copy of it); and

(b)the person who produced the document or other material to the Commission, or gave them access to it, has notified the Commission that he considers that its disclosure to others may be contrary to the interests of national security,

the Commission shall, after consulting that person, deal with the document or material (or copy) in a manner appropriate for safeguarding the interests of national security.

EvidenceS

7A document purporting to be—S

(a)duly executed under the seal of the Commission; or

(b)signed on behalf of the Commission,

shall be received in evidence and, unless the contrary is proved, taken to be so executed or signed.

Annual reports and accountsS

8(1)As soon as possible after the end of each financial year of the Commission, the Commission shall send to the Secretary of State a report on the discharge of their functions during that year.S

(2)Such a report may include an account of the working of the provisions of Part XA of this Act and recommendations relating to any of those provisions.

(3)The Secretary of State shall lay before each House of Parliament, and cause to be published, a copy of every report sent to him under sub-paragraph (1).

9(1)The Commission shall—S

(a)keep proper accounts and proper records in relation to the accounts; and

(b)prepare a statement of accounts in respect of each financial year of the Commission.

(2)The statement of accounts shall contain such information and shall be in such form as the Secretary of State may F41. . . direct.

(3)The Commission shall send F42. . . the statement of accounts to the Secretary of State F42. . . within such period after the end of the financial year to which the statement relates as the Secretary of State may direct.

[F43(3A)The Scottish Ministers shall send the statement of accounts to the Auditor General for Scotland for auditing.]

F44(4). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

F41Words in Sch. 9A para. 9(2) repealed (1.7.1999) by S.I. 1999/1820, arts. 1(2), 4, Sch. 2 Pt. I para. 122(3), Pt. IV; S.I. 1998/3178, art. 3

F42Words in Sch. 9A para. 9(3) repealed (1.4.2000) by 2000 asp 1, s. 26, Sch. 4 para. 14(a); S.S.I. 2000/10, art. 2(3)

F43Sch. 9A para. 9(3A) inserted (1.4.2000) by 2000 asp 1, s. 26, Sch. 4 para. 14(b); S.S.I. 2000/10, art. 2(3)

F44Sch. 9A para. 9(4) repealed (1.4.2000) by 2000 asp 1, s. 26, Sch. 4 para. 14(c); S.S.I. 2000/10, art. 2(3)

10For the purposes of this Schedule the Commission’s financial year shall be the period of twelve months ending with 31st March; but the first financial year of the Commission shall be the period beginning with the date of establishment of the Commission and ending with the first 31st March which falls at least six months after that date.S

ExpensesS

11The Secretary of State shall defray the expenses of the Commission up to such amount as may be approved by him.]S

Section 292(1).

SCHEDULE 10S Certain Offences Triable only Summarily

Night Poaching Act 1828 (c. 69)S

F451. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

Public Meeting Act 1908 (c.66)S

2Offences under section 1(1) of the Public Meeting Act 1908 (endeavour to break up a public meeting).S

Post Office Act 1953 (c. 36)S

F463. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

F46Sch. 10 para. 3 repealed (26.3.2001) by S.I. 2001/1149, art. 3(2), Sch. 2

Betting, Gaming and Lotteries Act 1963 (c. 2)S

4Offences under the following provisions of the Betting, Gaming and Lotteries Act 1963—S

(a)section 7 (restriction of betting on dog racecourses);

(b)section 10(5) (advertising licensed betting offices);

(c)section 11(6) (person holding bookmaker’s or betting agency permit employing a person disqualified from holding such a permit);

(d)section 18(2) (making unauthorised charges to bookmakers on licensed track);

(e)section 19 (occupiers of licensed tracks not to have any interest in bookmaker thereon);

(f)section 21 (betting with young persons); and

(g)section 22 (betting circulars not to be sent to young persons).

Theatres Act 1968 (c.54)S

5Offences under section 6 of the Theatres Act 1968 (provocation of breach of the peace by means of public performance of play).S

Criminal Law (Consolidation) (Scotland) Act 1995 (c. 39)S

6Offences under section 12(1) of the Criminal Law (Consolidation) (Scotland) Act 1995 (allowing child under 16 to be in brothel).S

Section 223F(7)

[F47SCHEDULE 11SFINANCIAL PENALTIES SUITABLE FOR ENFORCEMENT IN SCOTLAND

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

F47Sch. 11 inserted (12.10.2009) by The Mutual Recognition of Criminal Financial Penalties in the European Union (Scotland) Order 2009 (S.S.I. 2009/342), art. 8 (with art. 2)

Person residing in ScotlandS

1The financial penalty is suitable for enforcement in Scotland if the certificate states that the person required to pay the penalty is normally resident in Scotland.S

Person having property etc. in ScotlandS

2The financial penalty is suitable for enforcement in Scotland if—S

(a)the certificate states that the person required to pay the penalty has property or a source of income in Scotland, and

(b)the certificate does not state—

(i)that the person has property or a source of income in England and Wales, or Northern Ireland, or

(ii)that the person is normally resident in the United Kingdom.

Person having property etc. in Scotland and England and WalesS

3(1)This paragraph applies if—S

(a)the certificate states that the person required to pay the financial penalty has property or a source of income in Scotland,

(b)the certificate also states that the person has property or a source of income in England and Wales, and

(c)the certificate does not state—

(i)that the person has property or a source of income in Northern Ireland, or

(ii)that the person is normally resident in the United Kingdom.

(2)The financial penalty is suitable for enforcement in Scotland unless sub-paragraph (3) applies.

(3)This sub-paragraph applies if—

(a)the central authority was given the certificate by the competent authority or central authority of another member State (and not by the authority designated as the central authority for England and Wales, or the central authority for Northern Ireland), and

(b)the central authority thinks that it is more appropriate for the financial penalty to be enforced in England and Wales than in Scotland.

Person having property etc. in Scotland and Northern IrelandS

4(1)This paragraph applies if—S

(a)the certificate states that the person required to pay the financial penalty has property or a source of income in Scotland,

(b)the certificate also states that the person has property or a source of income in Northern Ireland, and

(c)the certificate does not state—

(i)that the person has property or a source of income in England and Wales, or

(ii)that the person is normally resident in the United Kingdom.

(2)The financial penalty is suitable for enforcement in Scotland unless sub-paragraph (3) applies.

(3)This sub-paragraph applies if—

(a)the central authority was given the certificate by the competent authority or central authority of another member State (and not by the authority designated as the central authority for England and Wales, or the central authority for Northern Ireland), and

(b)the central authority thinks that it is more appropriate for the financial penalty to be enforced in Northern Ireland than in Scotland.

Person having property etc. in Scotland and England and Wales and Northern IrelandS

5(1)This paragraph applies if—S

(a)the certificate states that the person required to pay the financial penalty has property or a source of income in Scotland,

(b)the certificate also states that the person has property or a source of income in England and Wales, and Northern Ireland, and

(c)the certificate does not state that the person is normally resident in the United Kingdom.

(2)The financial penalty is suitable for enforcement in Scotland unless the penalty is suitable for enforcement in England and Wales, or in Northern Ireland by virtue of sub?paragraph (3).

(3)The financial penalty is suitable for enforcement in England and Wales, or in Northern Ireland for the purposes of sub-paragraph (2) if—

(a)the central authority was given the certificate by the central authority or, as the case may be, the competent authority of another member State (and not by the authority designated as the central authority for England and Wales, or the central authority for Northern Ireland), and

(b)the central authority thinks that it is more appropriate for the financial penalty to be enforced in England and Wales, or in Northern Ireland, than in Scotland.

InterpretationS

6Where the person required to pay the financial penalty is a body corporate or a partnership (including a Scottish partnership), this Schedule applies as if—S

(a)the reference in paragraph 1 to the person being normally resident in Scotland were a reference to the person having its registered office or, as the case may be, its principal office of the partnership in Scotland, and

(b)any reference to the person being normally resident in the United Kingdom were a reference to the person having its registered office or, as the case may be, its principal office of the partnership in the United Kingdom.

7In this Schedule, unless the context otherwise requires, references to the central authority are to the central authority for Scotland.]S

Section 223H(5)

[F48SCHEDULE 12SGROUNDS FOR REFUSAL TO ENFORCE FINANCIAL PENALTIES

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

F48Sch. 12 inserted (12.10.2009) by The Mutual Recognition of Criminal Financial Penalties in the European Union (Scotland) Order 2009 (S.S.I. 2009/342), art. 8 (with art. 2)

PART 1STHE GROUNDS FOR REFUSAL

1A penalty (of any kind) has been imposed on the liable person in respect of the conduct to which the certificate relates under the law of any part of the United Kingdom (whether or not the penalty has been enforced).S

2A penalty (of any kind) has been imposed on the liable person in respect of that conduct under the law of any member State, other than the United Kingdom and the issuing State, and that penalty has been enforced.S

3The decision was made in respect of conduct—S

(a)that is not specified in Part 2 of this Schedule, and

(b)would not constitute an offence under the law of Scotland if it occurred there.

4The decision F49... was made in respect of conduct—S

(a)that occurred outside the territory of the issuing State, and

(b)would not constitute an offence under the law of Scotland if it occurred outwith Scotland.

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

5The decision F49... was made in respect of conduct by a person who, at the time the conduct took place, was under the age of criminal responsibility under the law of Scotland.S

[F505A.The certificate—S

(a)is incomplete (including by reason of not being signed, or its contents not being certified as accurate); or

(b)manifestly does not correspond to the decision.]

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

[F516.Where the proceedings in which the decision was made were conducted in writing, the certificate does not confirm that the liable person was informed of the right to contest the proceedings and of the time limits that applied to the exercise of that right.S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

6A.(1)The certificate—S

(a)indicates that the decision is neither the result of—

(i)proceedings conducted in writing; nor

(ii)a trial at which the liable person appeared in person; and

(b)does not state that something which is described in paragraph (i) or (j) of Article 7(2) of the Framework Decision happened.

(2)In sub-paragraph (1), “the Framework Decision” means Council Framework Decision 2005/214/JHA on the application of the principle of mutual recognition to financial penalties as amended by Council Framework Decision 2009/299/JHA.]

7(1)The financial penalty is for an amount of less than 70 euros.S

(2)For the purposes of sub-paragraph (1), if the amount of a financial penalty is specified in a currency other than the euro, that amount must be converted to euros by reference to the London closing exchange rate on the date on which the decision was made.

PART 2SEUROPEAN FRAMEWORK LIST (FINANCIAL PENALTIES)

8Participation in a criminal organisation.S

9Terrorism.S

10Trafficking in human beings.S

11Sexual exploitation of children and child pornography.S

12Illicit trafficking in narcotic drugs and psychotropic substances.S

13Illicit trafficking in weapons, munitions and explosives.S

14Corruption.S

15Fraud, including that affecting the financial interests of the European Communities within the meaning of the Convention of 26th July 1995 on the protection of the European Communities' financial interests.S

16Laundering of the proceeds of crime.S

17Counterfeiting currency, including of the euro.S

18Computer-related crime.S

19Environmental crime, including illicit trafficking in endangered animal species and in endangered plant species and varieties.S

20Facilitation of unauthorised entry and residence.S

21Murder, grievous bodily injury.S

22Illicit trade in human organs and tissue.S

23Kidnapping, illegal restraint and hostage-taking.S

24Racism and xenophobia.S

25Organised or armed robbery.S

26Illicit trafficking in cultural goods, including antiques and works of art.S

27Swindling.S

28Racketeering and extortion.S

29Counterfeiting and piracy of products.S

30Forgery of administrative documents and trafficking therein.S

31Forgery of means of payment.S

32Illicit trafficking in hormonal substances and other growth promoters.S

33Illicit trafficking in nuclear or radioactive materials.S

34Trafficking in stolen vehicles.S

35Rape.S

36Arson.S

37Crimes within the jurisdiction of the International Criminal Court.S

38Unlawful seizure of aircraft or ships.S

39Sabotage.S

40Conduct which infringes road traffic regulations, including breaches of regulations pertaining to driving hours and rest periods and regulations on hazardous goods.S

41Smuggling of goods.S

42Infringements of intellectual property rights.S

43Threats and acts of violence against persons, including violence during sporting events.S

44Criminal damage.S

45Theft.S

46Offences created by the issuing State and serving the purpose of implementing obligations arising from instruments adopted under [F52the EC Treaty or Title VI of the EU Treaty (as they had effect before 1 December 2009) or under the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union] .S

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

PART 3SINTERPRETATION

47(1)In this Schedule—S

[F53(za)“certificate” means the certificate referred to in section 223F(1)(a)(i);]

(a)conduct” includes any act or omission;

[F54(aa)“decision” means the decision to which the certificate relates;]

(b)liable person” means the person required to pay the financial penalty to which the certificate relates.

(2)If the decision was made in respect of conduct by a person other than the liable person, the references in paragraphs 6 to the liable person are to be read as references to that other person.]

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

Section 227ZO

[F55SCHEDULE 13STRANSFER OF COMMUNITY PAYBACK ORDERS TO ENGLAND AND WALES OR NORTHERN IRELAND

Annotations: Help about Annotation
Close

Annotations are used to give authority for changes and other effects on the legislation you are viewing and to convey editorial information. They appear at the foot of the relevant provision or under the associated heading. Annotations are categorised by annotation type, such as F-notes for textual amendments and I-notes for commencement information (a full list can be found in the Editorial Practice Guide). Each annotation is identified by a sequential reference number. For F-notes, M-notes and X-notes, the number also appears in bold superscript at the relevant location in the text. All annotations contain links to the affecting legislation.

Amendments (Textual)

PART 1SENGLAND AND WALES

1.(1)This paragraph applies where the court is considering imposing a community payback order under section 227A of this Act on an offender who—S

(a)resides in England and Wales, or

(b)when the order takes effect, will reside in England and Wales.

(2)The court must not impose the order unless—

(a)the offender has attained the age of 16 years, and

(b)the court is satisfied that arrangements have been, or can be, made in the relevant area—

(i)for the offender to comply with the requirements imposed by the order in accordance with arrangements that exist in the relevant area for offenders to comply with the same or broadly similar requirements imposed by the corresponding order, and

(ii)for the appointment of a responsible officer.

2.(1)This paragraph applies where—S

(a)an offender on whom a community payback order has been imposed under section 227A of this Act proposes to change, or has changed, residence to a locality in England and Wales (“the new locality”), and

(b)the court is considering varying the order so as to specify the relevant area in which the offender resides or will reside.

(2)The court must not vary the order unless—

(a)the offender has attained the age of 16 years, and

(b)the court is satisfied as mentioned in paragraph 1(2)(b).

(3)If the court considers that a requirement (“the requirement concerned”) imposed by the order cannot be complied with if the offender resides in the new locality, the court must not vary the order so as to specify the relevant area unless it also varies the order so as to—

(a)revoke or discharge the requirement concerned, or

(b)substitute for the requirement concerned another requirement that can be so complied with.

(4)The court must not make a variation under sub-paragraph (3) unless it is satisfied as mentioned in paragraph 1(2)(b) (reading the reference there to the order as a reference to the order as proposed to be varied).

3.(1)This paragraph applies where the court is considering—S

(a)imposing a community payback order by virtue of paragraph 1, or

(b)varying a community payback order by virtue of paragraph 2.

(2)Before imposing or, as the case may be, varying the order, the court must explain to the offender in ordinary language—

(a)the requirements of the legislation relating to the corresponding order,

(b)the powers of the home court under that legislation and this Schedule, and

(c)the court’s powers under this Act.

(3)The court must not impose or, as the case may be, vary the order unless the offender has, after the court has explained those matters, confirmed that the offender—

(a)understands those matters, and

(b)is willing to comply with the requirements referred to in sub-paragraph (2)(a).

(4)Sub-paragraphs (2) and (3) do not affect sections 227B(8) and (9) and 227ZA(6) and (7) of this Act.

(5)Sections 227B(4), 227ZA(2), 227ZG(2) and 227ZH(2) of this Act have effect as if the references in them to a report by an officer of a local authority or a report by the responsible officer included references to a report by an officer of a relevant service.

(6)Sections 227R and 227S of this Act have effect as if the references in them to an approved medical practitioner (within the meaning of the Mental Health (Care and Treatment) (Scotland) Act 2003) included references to a registered medical practitioner approved for the purposes of section 12 of the Mental Health Act 1983.

4.(1)The court may not, in a community payback order imposed by virtue of paragraph 1, impose a compensation requirement.S

(2)Where the court would, but for sub-paragraph (1), have imposed a compensation requirement, the court must instead make a compensation order under section 249(1) of this Act.

(3)Sub-paragraph (4) applies where—

(a)the court varies a community payback order by virtue of paragraph 2, and

(b)the order imposes a compensation requirement.

(4)The court must—

(a)also vary the order so as to revoke the compensation requirement, and

(b)make a compensation order under section 249(1) of this Act in respect of the amount remaining to be paid under the compensation requirement.

(5)Sub-paragraphs (2) and (4)(b) are subject to sub-paragraph (8).

(6)Paragraph (ab) of section 249(2) of this Act does not apply to the making of a compensation order by virtue of this paragraph.

(7)Before making a compensation order by virtue of this paragraph, the court must explain to the offender in ordinary language—

(a)the purpose and effect of the compensation order, and

(b)the consequences which may follow if the offender fails to comply with the order in England and Wales.

(8)The court must not make the compensation order unless the offender has, after the court has explained those matters, confirmed that the offender—

(a)understands those matters, and

(b)is willing to comply with the order.

5.(1)This paragraph applies where the court—S

(a)imposes a community payback order by virtue of paragraph 1, or

(b)varies a community payback order by virtue of paragraph 2.

(2)The court must, in the order—

(a)specify the relevant area in which the offender resides or will reside,

(b)specify, in relation to each requirement imposed by the order, the requirement of the corresponding order which the court considers to be the same as or broadly similar to those imposed by the community payback order,

(c)where—

(i)the order imposes a restricted movement requirement, and

(ii)a corresponding order imposing the same or broadly similar requirement would also impose an electronic monitoring requirement,

specify in accordance with sub-paragraph (3) the person responsible for monitoring compliance with the restricted movement requirement.

(3)The person specified under sub-paragraph (2)(c) must be of a description specified in an order made by the Secretary of State by virtue of section 215(3) of the 2003 Act.

(4)The clerk of the court must ensure that a copy of the order, and such other documents and information relating to the case as may be useful, are given to—

(a)the clerk of the home court,

(b)the relevant service in the area in which the offender resides or will reside, and

(c)if a person is specified under sub-paragraph (2)(c), that person.

(5)Sections 227C and 227D(4)(a)(ii) and (b) of this Act do not apply in relation to a community payback order imposed by virtue of paragraph 1.

6.(1)This paragraph applies where the court has—S

(a)imposed a community payback order by virtue of paragraph 1, or

(b)varied a community payback order by virtue of paragraph 2.

(2)The order has effect in England and Wales as if it were a corresponding order made by a court in that jurisdiction.

(3)The home court may exercise in relation to the order any power under the legislation relating to the corresponding order that the home court could exercise, other than—

(a)a power to discharge or revoke the order (other than in circumstances where the offender is convicted of a further offence and the court imposes a custodial sentence),

(b)a power to deal with the offender in respect of the offence in relation to which the order was imposed as the offender could have been dealt with had the order not been imposed,

(c)where the order imposes an unpaid work or other activity requirement, a power to vary the order by substituting for the number of hours of work specified in it a greater number than the court which imposed the order could have specified,

(d)where the order imposed a restricted movement requirement, a power to vary the order by substituting for the period specified in it a longer period than the court which imposed it could have specified.

(4)Sub-paragraph (5) applies where it appears to the home court—

(a)on information from the responsible officer, that the offender has failed to comply with any of the requirements of the order, or

(b)on the application of the offender or the responsible officer, that it would be in the interests of justice to—

(i)discharge the order, or

(ii)revoke the order and deal with the offender as mentioned in sub-paragraph (3)(b).

(5)The home court may—

(a)refer the matter to the appropriate Scottish court, and

(b)require the offender to appear before that court.

(6)Where the matter is referred under sub-paragraph (5) to the appropriate Scottish court, that court may—

(a)if the offender fails to appear as required under sub-paragraph (5)(b), issue a warrant for the offender’s arrest, and

(b)deal with the matter—

(i)where it is referred by virtue of sub-paragraph (4)(a), in accordance with section 227ZC of this Act, or

(ii)where it is referred by virtue of sub-paragraph (4)(b), as if it were an application under section 227Y of this Act to vary, revoke or discharge the order.

(7)Where the matter is referred by virtue of sub-paragraph (4)(a), the home court must also send to the appropriate Scottish court—

(a)a certificate signed by the clerk of the home court certifying that the offender has failed to comply with such requirements of the order as are specified in the certificate, and

(b)such other documents and information relating to the case as may be useful.

(8)The certificate mentioned in sub-paragraph (7)(a) is, for the purposes of any proceedings before the appropriate Scottish court, sufficient evidence of the failure mentioned in the certificate.

(9)Where, in dealing with the matter by virtue of sub-paragraph (6)(b), the appropriate Scottish court is considering varying the order (or has varied the order) the provisions of this Part apply in relation to the proposed variation (or the order as varied) as they apply where the court is considering imposing a community payback order (or has imposed a community payback order) by virtue of paragraph 1.

(10)Section 227G(3) of this Act does not apply where the appropriate Scottish court is considering imposing a restricted movement requirement by virtue of sub-paragraph (6)(b)(i).

7.(1)In this Part—S

  • “the 2003 Act” means the Criminal Justice Act 2003;

  • “the 2008 Act” means the Criminal Justice and Immigration Act 2008;

  • “the appropriate Scottish court” means, in relation to an order to which paragraph 6 applies—

    (a)

    the court in Scotland which imposed the order by virtue of paragraph 1, or

    (b)

    where the order has been varied by virtue of paragraph 2 or 6(6)(b), the court in Scotland which made the last such variation;

  • “corresponding order” means—

    (a)

    in relation to an offender who is under the age of 18, a youth rehabilitation order within the meaning of Part 1 of the 2008 Act,

    (b)

    in relation to any other offender, a community order within the meaning of Part 12 of the 2003 Act;

  • “the home court” means the magistrates’ court acting for the local justice area in which the offender resides or will reside;

  • “relevant area” means—

    (a)

    in relation to an offender who is under the age of 18, the area of the local authority (within the meaning given by section 7(1) of the 2008 Act) where the offender resides or will reside,

    (b)

    in relation to any other offender, the local justice area where the offender resides or will reside;

  • “relevant service” means—

    (a)

    in relation to an offender who is under the age of 18, a youth offending team within the meaning given by section 7(1) of the 2008 Act,

    (b)

    in relation to any other offender, a provider of a probation service within the meaning of Part 1 of the Offender Management Act 2007;

  • “responsible officer”—

    (a)

    in relation to an offender who is under the age of 18, has the meaning given in section 4 of the 2008 Act,

    (b)

    in relation to any other offender, has the meaning given in section 197 of the 2003 Act.

(2)Subject to sub-paragraph (1), any word or expression used in this Part which is also used in any of sections 227A to 227ZK of this Act has the same meaning as it has for the purposes of those sections.

PART 2SNORTHERN IRELAND

8.(1)This paragraph applies where the court is considering imposing a community payback order under section 227A of this Act on an offender who—S

(a)resides in Northern Ireland, or

(b)when the order takes effect, will reside in Northern Ireland.

(2)The court must not impose the order unless—

(a)the offender has attained the age of 16 years, and

(b)the court is satisfied that arrangements have been, or can be, made in the relevant area—

(i)for the offender to comply with the requirements imposed by the order in accordance with arrangements that exist in the relevant area for offenders to comply with the same or broadly similar requirements imposed by the corresponding order, and

(ii)for the supervision of the offender by the relevant service.

9.(1)This paragraph applies where—S

(a)an offender on whom a community payback order has been imposed under section 227A of this Act proposes to change, or has changed, residence to a locality in Northern Ireland (“the new locality”), and

(b)the court is considering varying the order so as to specify the relevant area in which the offender resides or will reside.

(2)The court must not vary the order unless—

(a)the offender has attained the age of 16 years, and

(b)the court is satisfied as mentioned in paragraph 8(2)(b).

(3)If the court considers that a requirement (“the requirement concerned”) imposed by the order cannot be complied with if the offender resides in the new locality, the court must not vary the order so as to specify the relevant area unless it also varies the order so as to—

(a)revoke or discharge the requirement concerned, or

(b)substitute for the requirement concerned another requirement that can be so complied with.

(4)The court must not make a variation under sub-paragraph (3) unless it is satisfied as mentioned in paragraph 8(2)(b) (reading the reference there to the order as a reference to the order as proposed to be varied).

10.(1)This paragraph applies where the court is considering—S

(a)imposing a community payback order by virtue of paragraph 8, or

(b)varying a community payback order by virtue of paragraph 9.

(2)Before imposing or, as the case may be, varying the order, the court must explain to the offender in ordinary language—

(a)the requirements of the legislation relating to the corresponding order,

(b)the powers of the home court under that legislation and this Schedule, and

(c)the court’s powers under this Act.

(3)The court must not impose or, as the case may be, vary the order unless the offender has, after the court has explained those matters, confirmed that the offender—

(a)understands those matters, and

(b)is willing to comply with the requirements referred to in sub-paragraph (2)(a).

(4)Sub-paragraphs (2) and (3) do not affect sections 227B(8) and (9) and 227ZA(6) and (7) of this Act.

(5)Sections 227B(4), 227ZA(2), 227ZG(2) and 227ZH(2) of this Act have effect as if the references in them to a report by an officer of a local authority or a report by the responsible officer included references to a report by a relevant service or an officer of a relevant service.

(6)Sections 227R and 227S of this Act have effect as if the references in them to an approved medical practitioner (within the meaning of the Mental Health (Care and Treatment) (Scotland) Act 2003) included references to a registered medical practitioner approved by the Health and Social Care Regulation and Quality Improvement Authority for the purposes of Part 2 of the Mental Health (Northern Ireland) Order 1986.

11.(1)The court may not, in a community payback order imposed by virtue of paragraph 8, impose a compensation requirement.S

(2)Where the court would, but for sub-paragraph (1), have imposed a compensation requirement, the court must instead make a compensation order under section 249(1) of this Act.

(3)Sub-paragraph (4) applies where—

(a)the court varies a community payback order by virtue of paragraph 9, and

(b)the order imposes a compensation requirement.

(4)The court must—

(a)also vary the order so as to revoke the compensation requirement, and

(b)make a compensation order under section 249(1) of this Act in respect of the amount remaining to be paid under the compensation requirement.

(5)Sub-paragraphs (2) and (4)(b) are subject to sub-paragraph (8).

(6)Paragraph (ab) of section 249(2) of this Act does not apply to the making of a compensation order by virtue of this paragraph.

(7)Before making a compensation order by virtue of this paragraph, the court must explain to the offender in ordinary language—

(a)the purpose and effect of the compensation order, and

(b)the consequences which may follow if the offender fails to comply with the order in Northern Ireland.

(8)The court must not make the compensation order unless the offender has, after the court has explained those matters, confirmed that the offender—

(a)understands those matters, and

(b)is willing to comply with the order.

12.(1)This paragraph applies where the court—S

(a)imposes a community payback order by virtue of paragraph 8, or

(b)varies a community payback order by virtue of paragraph 9.

(2)The court must, in the order—

(a)specify the relevant area in which the offender resides or will reside,

(b)specify, in relation to each requirement imposed by the order, the requirement of the corresponding order which the court considers to be the same as or broadly similar to those imposed by the community payback order,

(c)where—

(i)the order imposes a restricted movement requirement, and

(ii)a corresponding order imposing the same or broadly similar requirement would also impose an electronic monitoring requirement,

specify in accordance with sub-paragraph (3) the person responsible for monitoring compliance with the restricted movement requirement.

(3)The person specified under sub-paragraph (2)(c) must be of a description specified in an order made by virtue of article 40(3) of the Criminal Justice (Northern Ireland) Order 2008.

(4)The clerk of the court must ensure that a copy of the order, and such other documents and information relating to the case as may be useful, are given to—

(a)the clerk of the home court,

(b)the relevant service in the area in which the offender resides or will reside, and

(c)if a person is specified under sub-paragraph (2)(c), that person.

(5)Sections 227C and 227D(4)(a)(ii) and (b) of this Act do not apply in relation to a community payback order imposed by virtue of paragraph 8.

13.(1)This paragraph applies where the court has—S

(a)imposed a community payback order by virtue of paragraph 8, or

(b)varied a community payback order by virtue of paragraph 9.

(2)The order has effect in Northern Ireland as if it were a corresponding order made by a court in that jurisdiction.

(3)The home court may exercise in relation to the order any power under the legislation relating to the corresponding order that the home court could exercise, other than—

(a)a power to discharge or revoke the order (other than in circumstances where the offender is convicted of a further offence and the court imposes a custodial sentence),

(b)a power to deal with the offender in respect of the offence in relation to which the order was imposed as the offender could have been dealt with had the order not been imposed,

(c)where the order imposes an unpaid work or other activity requirement, a power to vary the order by substituting for the number of hours of work specified in it a greater number than the court which imposed the order could have specified,

(d)where the order imposed a restricted movement requirement, a power to vary the order by substituting for the period specified in it a longer period than the court which imposed it could have specified.

(4)Sub-paragraph (5) applies where it appears to the home court—

(a)on information from the responsible officer, that the offender has failed to comply with any of the requirements of the order, or

(b)on the application of the offender or the responsible officer, that it would be in the interests of justice to—

(i)discharge the order, or

(ii)revoke the order and deal with the offender as mentioned in sub-paragraph (3)(b).

(5)The home court may—

(a)refer the matter to the appropriate Scottish court, and

(b)require the offender to appear before that court.

(6)Where the matter is referred under sub-paragraph (5) to the appropriate Scottish court, that court may—

(a)if the offender fails to appear as required under sub-paragraph (5)(b), issue a warrant for the offender’s arrest, and

(b)deal with the matter—

(i)where it is referred by virtue of sub-paragraph (4)(a), in accordance with section 227ZC of this Act, or

(ii)where it is referred by virtue of sub-paragraph (4)(b), as if it were an application under section 227Y of this Act to vary, revoke or discharge the order.

(7)Where the matter is referred by virtue of sub-paragraph (4)(a), the home court must also send to the appropriate Scottish court—

(a)a certificate signed by the clerk of the home court certifying that the offender has failed to comply with such requirements of the order as are specified in the certificate, and

(b)such other documents and information relating to the case as may be useful.

(8)The certificate mentioned in sub-paragraph (7)(a) is, for the purposes of any proceedings before the appropriate Scottish court, sufficient evidence of the failure mentioned in the certificate.

(9)Where, in dealing with the matter by virtue of sub-paragraph (6)(b), the appropriate Scottish court is considering varying the order (or has varied the order) the provisions of this Part apply in relation to the proposed variation (or the order as varied) as they apply where the court is considering imposing a community payback order (or has imposed a community payback order) by virtue of paragraph 1.

(10)Section 227G(3) of this Act does not apply where the appropriate Scottish court is considering imposing a restricted movement requirement by virtue of sub-paragraph (6)(b)(i).

14.(1)In this Part—S

  • “the 1996 Order” means the Criminal Justice (Northern Ireland) Order 1996;

  • “the appropriate Scottish court” means, in relation to an order to which paragraph 13 applies—

    (a)

    the court in Scotland which imposed the order by virtue of paragraph 8, or

    (b)

    where the order has been varied by virtue of paragraph 9 or 13(6)(b), the court in Scotland which made the last such variation;

  • “corresponding order” means a community order, within the meaning of article 2 of the 1996 Order”;

  • “the home court” means a court of summary jurisdiction acting for the petty sessions district in which an offender resides or proposes to reside;

  • “relevant area” means the petty sessions district in Northern Ireland where the offender resides or will reside;

  • “relevant service” means the Probation Board for Northern Ireland;

  • “responsible officer” has the meaning given in article 17(3) of the 1996 Order;

(2)Subject to sub-paragraph (1), any word or expression used in this Part which is also used in any of sections 227A to 227ZK of this Act has the same meaning as it has for the purposes of those sections.]

S TABLE OF DERIVATIONS

Notes:S

1This Table shows the derivation of the provisions of the Bill.

2The following abbreviations are used in the Table:—S

Acts of Parliament

1975= Criminal Procedure (Scotland) Act 1975 (c.21)
1977= Criminal Law Act 1977 (c.45)
1978= Community Service by Offenders (Scotland) Act 1978 (c.49)
1980B= Bail (Scotland) Act 1980 (c.4)
1980LR= Law Reform (Miscellaneous Provisions) (Scotland) Act 1980 (c.55)
1980CJ= Criminal Justice (Scotland) Act 1980 (c.62)
1982= Criminal Justice Act 1982 (c.48)
1983= Mental Health (Amendment) (Scotland) Act 1983 (c.39)
1984= Mental Health (Scotland) Act 1984 (c.36)
1985= Law Reform (Miscellaneous Provisions) (Scotland) Act 1985 (c.73)
1987= Criminal Justice (Scotland) Act 1987 (c.41)
1988= Criminal Justice Act 1988 (c.33)
1990= Law Reform (Miscellaneous Provisions) (Scotland) Act 1990 (c.40)
1991= Criminal Justice Act 1991 (c.53)
1993P= Prisoners and Criminal Proceedings (Scotland) Act 1993 (c.9)
1993CJ= Criminal Justice Act 1993 (c.36)
1994= Criminal Justice and Public Order Act 1994 (c.33)
1995= Criminal Justice (Scotland) Act 1995 (c. 20)
1995C= Children (Scotland) Act 1995 (c. 36)
ProvisionDerivation
1(1)Court of Session (Scotland) Act 1830 (11 Geo 4 & 1 Will 4 c.69) s. 18.
(2)1975 s. 113(1).
(3)1975 s. 113(2).
(4), (5)1975 s. 113(4).
21975 s.114; 1987 s.57(2).
3(1)1975 s.2(1).
(2)1975 s.112; 1987 s.57(1).
(3) to (5)1975 s.2(2) to (4); 1987 s.58(1).
(6)1975 s.8; Drafting.
4(1)1975 ss.3(1), 288(1).
(2)1975 ss. 3(4), 288(5); 1990 s.60; drafting.
(3)1975 ss.3(2), 288(2).
(4)1975 s.288(4); drafting.
5(1)Drafting.
(2)1975 s.289; 1977 Sch.11 §.4.
(3)1975 s. 290.
(4)1975 s.291(2), (3); 1980 s.38.
6(1)District Courts (Scotland) Act 1975 (1975 c.20) s.2(1), (1A).
(2)District Courts (Scotland) Act 1975 (1975 c.20) s.2(2).
(3)District Courts (Scotland) Act 1975 (1975 c.20) s.6(1) (part).
(4)District Courts (Scotland) Act 1975 (1975 c.20) s.6(2) (part), (3) (part).
(5)District Courts (Scotland) Act 1975 (1975 c.20) s.6(9).
(6)Drafting.
7(1)District Courts (Scotland) Act 1975 (1975 c.20) s.3(1).
(2)District Courts (Scotland) Act 1975 (1975 c.20) s.3(4).
(3)1980CJ s.7(1); 1995 s.60.
(4)1980CJ s.7(3); 1982 Sch.7 §14.
(5)District Courts (Scotland) Act 1975 (1975 c.20) s.3(2).
(6)1975 s.284; 1977 Sch.11 §.3; 1982 Sch.7 §§.4, 5.
(7)1980CJ s. 7(1A); 1995 s.60.
(8)1975 s.285; 1980CJ s.7(3); 1982 Sch.7 §.6.
(9), (10)1975 s.286.
81980B s.10; 1985 s.21.
9(1)1975 ss.4(1), 3(3), 287(1).
(2)1975 ss.4(2), 287(2).
(3)1975 ss.4(3), 287(3).
(4), (5)1975 ss.4(4), (5), 287(4), (5).
101975 s.5; 1987 Sch.1 §.4.
11(1), (2)1975 s.6(1), (2).
(3)1975 s.6(3); 1995 Sch.6 §.7.
(4)1975 ss.7(1), (2), 292(1), (2).
121975 ss.9, 293.
131980CJ s.1.
14(1)1980CJ s.2(1); 1994 s.129(1).
(2)1980CJ s.2(2); 1987 Sch.1 §.16(a), (b), 1993P Sch.7.
(3)1980CJ s.2(3).
(4)1980CJ s.2(3A); 1987 Sch.1 §.16(c); 1994 Sch.10 §.47; 1995 s.59.
(5)1980CJ s.2(3B); 1994 Sch.10 §.47.
(6)1980CJ s.2(4); 1994 s.129(2).
(7) to (9)1980CJ s.2(5) to (7).
15(1), (2)1980CJ s.3(1); 1994 s.129(3).
(3) to (5)1980CJ s.3(2) to (4).
(6)1980CJ s.3(5); 1985 Sch.2 §.23.
161980CJ s.5.
17(1)1975 ss.19(1), 305; 1980CJ Sch.7 §. 25; 1995 Sch.6 §§.11, 106.
(2)1975 ss.19(2), 305; 1995 Sch.6 §§.11, 106.
18(1), (2)1993P s.28(1), (2).
(3)1993P s.28(3); 1995 s.58(2), Sch.6 §.179(5).
(4)1993P s.28(3A), (3C); 1995 s.58(3).
(5)1993P s.28(3B); 1995 s.58(3).
(6)1993P s.28(4); 1995 s.58(4).
(7), (8)1993P s.28(5), (6).
191993P s.28A; 1995 s.58(5).
201993P s.28B; 1995 s.58(5).
21(1)1975 ss.18(1), 294(1).
(2) to (5)1975 ss.18(2) to (5), 294(2) to (5); 1980B s.7(1), (2).
22(1) to (3)1975 s.295(1), (2); 1980B s.8.
(4), (5)1975 ss.294(4), (5), 295(3); 1980B ss.7(2), 8.
23(1)1975 s.26(2); 1995 Sch.6. §.15(a).
(2)1975 s.26(3); 1995 Sch.6 §.15(b).
(3)1975 s.26(4).
(4)1975 s.27.
(5)1975 s.28(1).
(6)1975 s.298(1) (part).
(7)1975 ss.28(2), 298(2).
(8)1975 ss.28(3), 298(3); 1980CJ Sch.7 §§.26, 51.
24(1)1975 ss.26(1), 298(1) (part).
(2)1975 s.35.
(3)1980B s.1(1); drafting.
(4) to (8)1980B s.1(2) to (5); 1995 s.1.
251980B s.2.
261975 s.28A; 1995 s.3.
27(1), (2)1980B s.3(1), (2); 1995 s.2(2), (3).
(3) to (6)1980B s.3(2A) to (2D); 1995 s.2(4).
(7) to (10)1980B s.3(3) to (6).
(11)1980B s.3(12).
281980B s.3(7) to (11).
291980B s.4.
30(1)1975 ss.30(1), 299(1); 1980B s.1(4).
(2)1975 ss.30(2), 299(2); 1980B Sch.1 §§.4, 6.
(3)1975 ss.30(3), 299(3).
(4)1975 ss.30(4), 299(4); 1980B s.1(4).
311975 ss.30A, 299A; 1995 s.4.
32(1)1975 ss.31(1), 300(1) (part).
(2)1975 ss.31(2), 300(1) (part); 1987 s.62(4)(a).
(3), (4)1975 ss.31(3), (4), 300(2), (3).
(5)1975 ss.31(4A), 300(3A); 1995 Sch.6 §§.16, 105(a).
(6)1975 ss.31(5), 300(6)(part)
(7), (8)1975 ss.33(1), 300(4); 1995 Sch.6 §§.17(a), 105(b).
(9)1975 s.300(4A); 1987 s.62(4)(b).
(10)1975 s.33(2); 1995 Sch.6 §.17(b).
331975 s.32, 300(6)(part)
34(1)1975 s.12.
(2)1975 s.74(7).
35(1), (2)1975 s.19(2) (part), (3), s.305(3).
(3)1975 s.20(1); 1980CJ s.6(1).
(4)1975 s.20(3); 1980CJ s.6(1).
(5) to (7)1975 s.20(3A) to (3C); 1980CJ s.6(1).
(8)1975 s.20(4).
36(1) to (4)1975 s.20A(1); 1980CJ s.6(2); 1995 s.10(2).
(5)1975 s.20A(2); 1980CJ s.6(2).
(6)1975 s.20A(3), (3A); 1980CJ s.6(2); 1995 s.10(3).
(7)1975 s.20A(4); 1980CJ s.6(2).
(8)1975 s.20A(5); 1980CJ s.6(2).
(9)1975 s.20A(6); 1980CJ s.6(2).
(10), (11)1975 s.20A(7), (8); 1995 s.10(4).
37(1)1975 s.20B(1); 1980CJ s.6(2); 1993P Sch.5 §.1(2).
(2) to (4)1975 s.20B(1A) to (1C); 1993P Sch.5 §.1(2).
(5)1975 s.20B(2); 1993P Sch.5 §.1(2).
(6)1975 s.20B(3); 1980CJ s.6(2).
(7), (8)1975 s.20B(5); 1980CJ s.6(2).
(9)1975 s.20B(6); 1980CJ s.6(2).
(10)1975 s.20B(9); 1980CJ s.6(2); 1995 Sch.6 §13.
381975 s.20B(4), (7) and (8); 1980CJ s.6(2).
391975 s.21.
401975 s.22.
411975 ss.170, 369.
42(1)Social Work (Scotland) Act 1968 (1968 c.49) s.31(1); Health and Social Services and Social Security Adjudications Act 1983 (1983 c.41) Sch.2 §.7.
(2) to (4)1975 ss.39(1) to (3), 307(1) to (3).
(5), (6)1975 ss.39(4), (5), 307(4), (5); 1995C Sch.4 §.24(5), (11).
(7), (8)1975 ss.40(1), (2), 308(1), (2).
(9), (10)1975 ss.38, 306.
43(1) to (3)1975 s.296(1); 1980B s.9(a); 1995 Sch.6 §.104.
(4)1975 s.296(2); 1995 Sch.6 §.104.
(5), (6)1975 s.296(3), (4); 1995C Sch.4 §.24(9).
(7), (8)1975 s.296(5), (6); 1980B s.9(b).
44(1)1975 s.413(1); 1987 s.59(1); 1993P Sch. 5 §.1(32); 1995 Sch.6 §.141; 1995C Sch.4 §.24(17).
(2)1975 s.413(2); 1987 s.59(1).
(3), (4)1975 s.413(3A), (4); 1987 s.59(1); 1995C Sch.4 §.24(17).
(5)1975 s.413(5); 1993P s.8.
(6) to (8)1975 s.413(6A) to (6C); 1993P s.8; 1995C Sch.4 §.24(17).
(9)1975 s.413(7); 1987 s.59(1); 1993P Sch.5 §.1(32).
(10)1975 s.413(3); 1987 s.59(1).
45(1) to (4)1975 ss.37(1) to (3), 304(1) to (3).
(5)1975 ss.37(4), 304(4); 1995C Sch.4 §.24(4), (10).
46(1), (2)1975 ss.171(1), (2), 368(1), (2); 1995C Sch.4 §.24(7), (15); drafting.
(3)1975 ss.171(3), 368(3); Sexual Offences (Scotland) Act 1976 (c.67) Sch.1; Incest and Related Offences (Scotland) Act 1986 (c.36) Sch.1 §§.1, 3; 1988 Sch.15 §.48.
(4)1975 ss.171(4), 368(4).
(5), (6)1975 ss.171(1), (2), 368(1), (2); 1995C Sch.4 §24(7), (15).
(7)1975 ss.171(6), 368(6).
47(1) to (3)1975 ss.169(1), 374(1); 1980CJ s.22.
(4)1975 ss.169(2), 374(2); 1980CJ s.22; Cable and Broadcasting Act 1986 (c.46) Sch.5 §.30; Broadcasting Act 1990 (c.42) Sch.20 §.21.
(5), (6)1975 ss.169(3), (4), 374(3), (4); 1980CJ s.22.
481975 ss.168, 364; 1980CJ Sch.7 §§.34, 57; 1995C Sch.4 §.24(6), (14).
49(1)1975 ss.173(1), 372(1); Local Government etc. (Scotland) Act 1994 (c.39) Sch.13 §.97(2).
(2)1975 ss.173(2), 372(2).
(3)1975 ss.173(3), 372(3); 1980CJ Sch.7 §.35; Local Government etc. (Scotland) Act 1994 (c.39) Sch.13 §.97(2).
(4), (5)1975 ss.173(4), (5), 372(4), (5).
(6), (7)1975 s.373; Local Government etc. (Scotland) Act 1994 (c.39) Sch.13 §97(2).
50(1), (2)1975 ss.165, 361.
(3), (4)1975 ss.166(1), (2), 362(1), (2); 1995 Sch.6 §.64.
(5)1975 ss.167, 363.
(6)1975 ss.172, 371.
51(1)1975 ss.23(1), s.329(1); 1987 s.62(2); 1995 Sch.6 §.14; 1995C Sch.4 §.24(13).
(2) to (4)1975 ss.23(2) to (4), 329(2) to (4); 1995 Sch.6 §.14; 1995C Sch.4 §.24(13).
52(1)1975 ss.175(2), 376(5).
(2)1975 ss.25(1), 330(1).
(3)1975 ss.25(2), 330(2); 1984 Sch.3 §§.24, 31.
(4), (5)1975 ss.25(3), (4), 330(3), (4).
(6), (7)1975 ss.25(5), (6), 330(5), (6); 1995 s.53.
53(1)1974 ss.174A(1) (part), 375A(1) (part); 1983 s.34(a); 1984 Sch.3 §§. 25, 32.
(2) to (10)1975 ss.174A(2) to (10), 375A(3) to (11); 1983 s.34(a).
(11), (12)1975 ss.174A(1) (part), 375A(1) (part), (2); 1983 s.34(a).
54(1) to (4)1975 ss.174(1) to (1C), 375(2) to (2C); 1995 s.47(1).
(5)1975 ss.174(5), 375(4).
(6)1975 ss.174(2), 375(3A); 1995 s.48, Sch.6 §.65.
(7)1975 s.375(3); 1995 Sch.6 §.132.
(8)Drafting.
551975 ss.174ZA, 375ZA; 1995 s.49(1), (2).
561975 ss.174ZB, 375ZB; 1995 s.49(1), (2).
57(1) to (4)1975 ss.174ZC, 375ZC; 1995 s.50(1), (2).
(5)Drafting.
58(1), (2)1975 ss.175(1), 376(1); 1983 Sch.2 §§.31, 34(a); 1984 Sch.3 §§.26, 33.
(3)1975 s.376(3); 1995 Sch.6 §.133(b).
(4)1975 ss.175(3), 376(6).
(5)1975 ss.175(4), 376(7).
(6)1975 ss.175(5), 376(8); 1983 Sch.2 §§. 31, 34.
(7)1975 ss.175(6), 376(9); 1983 Sch.2 §§. 31, 34.
(8)1975 ss.175(7), 376(10); 1983 Sch.2 §§. 31, 34.
(9)1975 ss.177, 378; 1995C Sch.4 §.24(8), (16).
(10)1975 s.376(4).
59(1)1975 ss.178(1), 379(1); 1983 s.22(2); 1984 Sch.3 §§.28, 35; 1995 s.54.
(2)1975 ss.178(2), 379(2); 1983 Sch.2 §§.33, 36; 1984 Sch.3 §§.28, 35;
(3)1975 ss.178(3), 379(3); 1983 Sch.2 §§.33, 36; 1984 Sch.3 §§.28, 35; 1995 Sch.6 §§.67, 135.
601975 ss.280, 443; 1980CJ Sch.2 §.32, Sch.3 §.2; 1983 s.34(b), (d).
61(1)1975 ss.176(1), 377(1); 1983 Sch.2 §§.32, 35; 1984 Sch.3 §§.27, 34; 1995 Sch.6 §§.66(a), 134(a).
(2)1975 ss.176(1A), 377(1A); 1983 s.35(a), (b).
(3)1975 ss.176(2), 377(2); 1995 Sch.6 §§.66(b), 134(b).
(4)1975 ss.176(3), 377(3).
(5)1975 ss.176(4), 377(4); 1995 Sch.6 §§.66(c), 134(c).
621975 ss.174ZD, 375ZD; 1995 s.51.
63(1) to (5)1975 ss.174ZE, 375ZE; 1995 s.52.
(6)Drafting.
64(1) to (4)1975 s.41.
(5)1975 s.57.
(6)Drafting.
65(1) to (3)1975 s.101(1); 1980CJ s.14(1).
(4) to (9)1975 s.101(2) to (6); 1980CJ s.14(1).
(10)1975 s.101(1A); 1995 s.15.
66(1), (2)1975 s.69(1); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.2; 1995 Sch.6 §.26(a).
(3)1975 s.69(2); 1995 Sch.6 §.26(b).
(4)1975 s.70.
(5)1975 s.78(1); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.8; 1995 Sch.6 §.30.
(6)1975 s.75; 1980CJ Sch.4 §.4; 1995 s.13(1).
(7)1975 s.71; 1980CJ Sch.7 §.27.
(8)1975 s.73(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.28.
(9)1975 s.72(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.27(a), (b).
(10)1975 s.72(2); 1995 Sch.6 §.27(c).
(11)1975 s.73(2)
(12) to (14)1975 s.58; 1995 Sch.6 §.22.
67(1)1975 s.79(1) (part); 1995 Sch.6 §.31.
(2)1975 s.79(2).
(3)1975 s.80(1); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.9; 1995 Sch.6 §.32.
(4)1975 s.80(2); 1980CJ Sch 4 §.9;
(5)1975 s.81; 1980CJ Sch.7 §.28; 1995 Sch.6 §.33.
(6)1975 s.82A; 1980CJ s.27.
68(1)1975 s.78(2); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.8.
(2)1975 s.83; 1980CJ Sch.4 §.11.
(3), (4)1975 s.84; 1980CJ Sch.4 §.12; 1995 s.23.
69(1)1975 s.68(1).
(2)1975 s.68(2); 1995 Sch.6 §.25.
(3)1975 s.68(3) (part); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.1.
(4)1975 s.68(4) (part); 1995 Sch.6 §.25.
(5)1975 s.68(3) (part) and (4) (part); 1980CJ Sch 4 §.1; 1995 Sch.6 §.25.
70(1)Drafting.
(2), (3)1975 s.74(1).
(4)1975 s.74(2).
(5)1975 s.74(4); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.3(b).
(6)1975 s.74(5)
(7)1975 ss.74(6), 103(4).
(8)1975 s.74(8)
711975 s.75A; 1995 s.13(2).
72(1)1975 s.76(1) (part) and (2), s.108(1) (part); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.5, §.19; 1985 Sch.2 §.18; 1993P s.39(2), Sch.5 §.1(3); 1995 s.13(3)(a), Sch.6 §.39.
(2)1975 s.76(1) (part); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.5.
(3) to (6)1975 s.76(3) to (5), (7).
73(1), (2)1975 s.76(6) (part).
(3) to (6)1975 s.76(6A) to (6D); 1995 s.13(3)(b).
(7)1975 s.109(part).
(8)1975 s.76(6) (part); drafting.
741975 s.76A; 1980CJ Sch.4 §.5; 1995 s.13(4).
751975 s.111A; 1980CJ Sch.7 §.31.
761975 s.102; 1980CJ s.16.
77(1)1975 s.103(1) and (4), s.124 (part); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.14; 1995 Sch.6 §.38.
(2), (3)1975 s.103(2), (3); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.14.
78(1)1975 s.82(1) (part); Act of Adjournal (Consolidation) 1988 (S.I. 1988/110) s.68 (part); 1980CJ s.13; 1995 Sch.6 §.34(a).
(2)1975 s.82(1A); 1995 s.11.
(3)1975 s.82(1) (part); Act of Adjournal (Consolidation) 1988 (S.I. 1988/110) s.68 (part); 1980CJ s.13; 1995 Sch.6 §.34(a).
(4)1975 s.82(2); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.10; 1995 Sch.6 §.34(b).
(5)1975 s.82(3); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.10.
79(1)1975 s.108(1) (part) and (2); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.19; 1985 Sch.2 §.18; 1995 Sch.6 §.39.
(2)1975 s.108(1) (part); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.19; 1985 Sch.2 §.18; 1995 Sch.6 §.39.
80(1)1975 s.77; 1980CJ Sch.4 §.6; 1995 Sch.6 §.29.
(2) to (4)1975 s.77A(1) to (3); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.7.
(5), (6)1975 s.77A(4), drafting; 1980CJ Sch.4 §.7.
81(1)1975 s.127(1); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.27; 1995 Sch.6 §44(a).
(2)1975 s.127(1ZA); 1995 Sch.6 §.44(b).
(3)1975 s.127(1A); 1980CJ s.18(1).
(4) to (6)1975 s.127(2) to (4); 1995 Sch.6 §44(c).
(7)1975 s.127(5); 1995 Sch.6 §.44(d).
821975 s.111.
831975 s.114A; 1995 Sch.6 §.41.
84(1)1975 s.85; 1995 Sch.6 §.35.
(2)1975 s.86(1); 1987 Sch.1 §.5.
(3)1975 s.86(2); 1987 Sch.1 §.5.
(4)1975 s.89; 1985 Sch.2 §.16.
(5)1975 s.90; 1985 Sch.2 §.16.
(6)1975 s.91; 1980LR Sch.2 §.6; 1985 Sch.2 §.16 .
(7)1975 s.92.
(8)1975 s.93; 1995 Sch.6 §.36.
(9)1975 s.94
(10)1975 s.95.
85(1)1975 s.96(1); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.13.
(2)1975 s.96(2).
(3)1975 s.97.
(4), (5)1975 s.98; 1980CJ Sch.7 §.29; 1985 Sch.2 §.17.
(6), (7)1975 s.99; 1980LR s.2(3).
(8)1975 s.100(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.37.
86(1)1975 s.130(3A); 1995 s.8.
(2)1975 s.130(4).
(3)1975 s.130(5); 1980LR Sch.2 §.7.
(4)1975 s.130(6).
871975 s.128; 1995 s.30(2), (3).
88(1)1975 s.125; 1995 Sch.6 §.43.
(2)1975 s.129 (part); 1987 Sch.1 §.7; 1995 Sch.6 §.45.
(3)1975 s.131, drafting.
(4)1975 s.132(1).
(5), (6)1975 s.135(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.48(a), (b); drafting.
(7)1975 s.133.
(8)1975 s.137.
891975 s.135(2) to (4); 1995 Sch.6 §.48(c).
901975 s.134; 1995 Sch.6 §.47.
911975 s.136.
92(1), (2)1975 s.145(1); 1980CJ s.21.
(3)1975 s.145(3).
931975 s.274; 1980CJ Sch.8; 1995 Sch.6 §.98.
941975 s.275; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(27).
951975 s.137A; 1993P Sch.1 §.1(5).
961975 s.123.
97(1)1975 s.140A(1); 1980CJ s.19(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.49.
(2), (3)1975 s.140A(3), (4); 1980CJ s.19(1).
(4)1975 s.140A(2); 1980CJ s.19(1).
981975 s.152.
99(1)1975 s.153(2); 1980CJ s.24(1).
(2), (3)1975 s.153(3); 1980CJ s.24(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.57(b).
(4)1975 s.153(3A); 1980CJ s.24(1).
(5)1975 s.153(4).
(6)1975 s.155A; 1993P s.40(1).
100(1), (2)1975 s.154; 1980CJ s.24(2).
(3)1975 s.155(part); drafting.
101(1)1975 s.160(1).
(2)1975 ss.160(2), 161(5); 1995 s.24(3).
(3)1975 s.161(1).
(4), (5)1975 s.161(2).
(6)1975 s.161(4).
(7)1975 s.159(2).
(8)1975 s.161(3).
102(1)1975 s.156(1) and (2); 1995 Sch.6 §.58.
(2)1975 s.157(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.59.
(3)1975 ss.156(3) and 157(3).
(4)1975 s.156(6).
(5)1975 s.158.
103(1)1975 s.245(2); 1987 Sch.1 §.13(2); drafting.
(2)1975 s.245(1); 1987 Sch.1 §.13(1); 1995 s.43(1).
(3)1975 s.245(1A); 1995 s.43(1).
(4)1975 s.245(3); 1980CJ Sch.8.
(5)1975 ss.247(part), 248; 1980CJ Sch.2 §.15, Sch.8.
(6)1975 s.247(part); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.15, Sch.8.
(7)1975 s.249.
(8)1975 s.250.
104(1)1975 s.252; 1980CJ Sch.2 §.16; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(18).
(2), (3)1975 s.253; 1980CJ Sch.8.
105(1) to (4)1975 s.251(1) to (4)
(5)1975 s.251(5); 1980CJ Sch.7 §.44.
(6)1975 s.251(6).
106(1), (2)1975 s.228(1); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.1; 1993CJ s.68(1); 1995 s.42(1).
(3)1975 s.228(2); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.1.
(4)1975 s.270(1).
(5) to (9)1975 s.270(2) to (4); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.26; 1995 Sch.6 §.96.
1071975 s.230A; 1995 s.42(2).
1081975 s.228A; 1993P s.42(1); 1993CJ s.68(2).
109(1)1975 s.231(1) (part) and (2); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.3; 1987 s.45(6)(a).
(2)1975 s.231(1) (part); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.3; 1987 s.45(6)(a).
(3)1975 s.231(3); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.3.
(4), (5)1975 s.231(4); 1987 s.45(6)(b).
(6)1975 s.231(5); 1987 s.45(6)(c).
110(1), (2)1975 s.233(1); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.5; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(9); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(4).
(3), (4)1975 s.233(2), (3); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.5.
(5)1975 s.233(3A); 1995 s.42(3).
(6)1975 s.233(4); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.5; 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(4).
1111975 s.236B; 1980CJ Sch.2 §.8; 1993P Sch.5 §1(11).
112(1)1975 s.238(1); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(5); 1995 s.5(2).
(2)1975 s.238(1A); 1995 s.5(3).
(3), (4)1975 s.238(2); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.10(a); 1995 Sch.6 §.81.
(5)1975 s.238(3); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.10(b).
1131975 s.236A; 1980CJ Sch.2 §.8; 1995 Sch.6 §.78.
1141975 s.235; 1995 Sch.6 §.77.
115(1), (2)1975 s.234(1); 1980CJ Sch.8.
(3), (4)1975 s.234(2), (3); 1980CJ Sch.8.
116(1)1975 s.244(1); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.13.
(2)1975 s.244(2); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.13; 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(6).
117(1), (2)1975 s.241; 1980CJ Sch.7 §.41.
(3)1975 s.240; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(15); 1995 Sch.6 §.83.
(4), (5), (6)1975 s.242; 1980CJ Sch.7 §.42.
(7)1975 s.242A; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(16).
(8)1975 s.243; 1980CJ Sch.7; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(17).
(9)1975 s.239(1); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.11; 1993 Sch.5 §.1(14); 1995 Sch.6 §.82.
118(1), (2)1975 s.254(1); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.18; 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(7).
(3)1975 s.254(2); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(7).
(4)1975 s.254(3), (4A); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(7).
(5)1975 s.254(4); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(7); 1995 Sch.6 §.85.
(6)1975 s.254(5); 1995 Sch.6 §.85.
(7)1975 s.254A(1); 1995 s.34(1).
(8)1975 s.254B; 1995 Sch.6 §.86.
119(1),1975 s.255(1) (part);1980CJ Sch.2 §.19; 1995 s.46(1).
(2)1975 s.255(1A); 1995 s.46(1).
(3)1975 s.255(1) (part); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.19; 1995 s.46(1).
(4)1975 s.255(2); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.19.
(5)1975 s.255(3) (part); 1980 Sch.2 §.19.
(6)1975 s.255(1B); 1995 s.46(1).
(7)1975 s.255(1C); 1995 s.46(1).
(8)1975 s.255(3) (part); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.19.
(9)1975 s.255(4); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.19.
(10), (11)1975 s.255(5), (6); 1995 s.46(1)(c)
120(1)1975 s.257; 1980CJ Sch.8; 1995 Sch.6 §.88.
(2)1975 s.258; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(19).
(3)1975 s.260.
(4)1975 s.261; 1980CJ Sch.7 §.45; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(20)
121(1), (2)1975 s.264(1), (2); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.23; 1995 Sch.6 §.92(a).
(3)1975 s.264(3); 1987 s.68(3).
(4)1975 s.264(4); 1995 Sch.6 §.92(b).
122(1), (2)1975 s.265(1), (2); 1995 Sch.6 §.93.
(3)1975 s.265(4).
(4)1975 s.265(4A); 1993P Sch.5 §.1(22).
1231975 s.263A; 1980CJ s.37; 1995 Sch.6 §.91.
124(1)1975 s.263(1) (part); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.22.
(2)1975 ss.262, 281.
(3)1975 s.263(1) (part); 1980CJ Sch.2 §.22.
(4)1975 s.263(2); 1987 Sch.2.
(5)1975 s.263(3); 1995 Sch.6 §.90.
125(1)1975 s.268(1); 1987 Sch.1 §.14(1); 1993P Sch.5 §.1(23); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(8).
(2)1975 s.268(2); 1987 Sch.1 §.14(2); 1993P Sch.5 §.1(23); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(8).
(3)1975 s.268(3); 1987 Sch.1 §.14(3); 1993P Sch.5 §.1(23).
(4)1975 s.268(4); 1980CJ Sch.7 §.46; 1995 Sch.6 §.94.
1261975 s.269; 1980CJ Sch.2 §.25; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(24); 1995 Sch.6 §.95.
1271975 s.271; 1980CJ Sch.2 §.27; 1985 Sch.2 §.19.
1281975 ss.266, 267.
129(1), (2)1975 s.277(1); 1980CJ Sch.8.
(3)1975 s.277(2); 1980 CJ Sch.2 §.31, Sch.8; 1995 Sch.6 §.100.
(4)1975 s.277(1) (part).
1301975 s.230.
1311975 s.280A; 1980CJ s.35.
1321975 s.279.
133(1)1975 s.283(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.102.
(2)1975 s.283(1A); 1995 Sch.6 §.102.
(3)1975 s.283(2) (part).
(4)1975 s.283(3); drafting.
(5)1975 s.310A; 1995 s.63.
1341975 s.310; 1995 Sch.6 §.108; drafting.
135(1)1975 s.321(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.117(a).
(2)1975 s.321(2).
(3), (4)1975 s.321(3); 1980B Sch.1 §.7; 1995 Sch.6 §.117(b).
(5)1975 s.321(4).
1361975 s.331; Incest and Related Offences (Scotland) Act 1986 (1986 c.36) Sch.1 §.2; 1995 s.62.
137(1)1975 s.314(3); 1980CJ Sch.8.
(2)1975 s.314(4); 1980CJ s.11.
(3)1975 s.314(4A); 1995 Sch.6 §.111(b).
(4), (5)1975 s.314(5), (6); 1980CJ s.11.
138(1)1975 s.311(1) (part) & (2); 1995 Sch.6 §.109; drafting.
(2)1975 s.312 (part); drafting.
(3)1975 s.311(3).
(4)1975 s.312(a) — (z), drafting.
139(1)1975 s.314(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.111(a).
(2)1975 s.314(2); 1980CJ s.11.
1401975 s.315; 1995 Sch.6 §.112.
141(1)1975 s.316(1) & (2) (part).
(2)1975 s.316(2) (part).
(3), (4)1975 s.316(3); 1995 Sch.6 §.113.
(5)1975 s.316(4).
(6), (7)1975 s.319; 1995 Sch.6 §.115; drafting.
142(1)1975 s.366(1); 1995 Sch.6 §131.
(2) to (4)1975 s.367.
(5)1975 s.370; 1980CJ Sch.7 §.58.
1431975 s.333.
144(1)1975 s.334(1) (part); 1980CJ Sch.7 §.54(a); 1993P Sch.5 §.1(30).
(2), (3)1975 s.334(3).
(4), (5)1975 s.334(1) (part) & (2) (part); 1980CJ Sch.7 §.54(b).
(6) to (8)1974 S.334(4) to (6).
(9)1975 s.334(1) (part); 1980CJ Sch.7 §.54(a); drafting.
1451975 s.333A; 1993P s.38(1).
146(1)1975 s.337(part).
(2)1975 s.337(a); 1980B Sch.2.
(3)1975 s.337(b).
(4), (5)1975 s.337(c).
(6)1975 s.337(d); 1980B Sch.1 §.8; 1987 s.62(3).
(7) to (9)1975 s.337(f) to (h).
1471975 s.331A; 1980CJ s.14(2).
1481975 s.337A; 1980CJ s.15; 1995 s.14; drafting.
1491975 s.339; 1995 Sch.6 §.121.
150(1)1975 s.338(1) (part); 1995 Sch.6 §.120.
(2)1975 s.338(1)(a) (part).
(3)1975 s.338(1)(c).
(4)1975 s.338(1)(a) (part).
(5), (6), (7)1975 s.338(1)(b).
(8), (9), (10)1975 s.338(2) to (4); 1980CJ s.17.
1511975 s.331B; 1995 s.30(4).
1521975 s.338A; 1980CJ s.18(2).
1531975 s.337B; 1995 s.31.
1541975 s.353.
155(1)1975 s.344(1); 1980CJ s.46(1)(c); 1982 Sch.7 §.7; 1995 Sch.6 §.122.
(2), (3)1975 s.344(2), (3).
(4)1975 s.344(4); 1980CJ Sch.7 §.55.
156(1), (2)1975 s.320; 1995 Sch.6 §.116.
(3), (4)1975 s.321(5), (6); 1995 Sch.6 §.117.
1571975 s.359; 1995 Sch.6 §.128.
1581975 s.360A(1); 1993P s.40(2); 1995 Sch.6 §.130.
1591975 s.335; 1995 Sch.6 §.118.
1601975 345A; 1980CJ s.19(2).
1611975 s.351.
1621975 s.355.
163(1)1975 s.440; 1995 Sch.6 §.145.
(2)1975 s.441; 1995 Sch.6 §.146.
1641975 s.427.
1651975 s.429.
166(1) to (6)1975 s.357(1); 1980CJ s.40; 1995 Sch.6 §.127(a).
(7)1975 s.356(2).
(8)1975 s.357(5); 1995 s.24(6).
167(1)1975 s.433.
(2), (3), (4)1975 s.430(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.142(a).
(5), (6)1975 s.430(2), (3).
(7)1975 s.430(4); 1995 Sch.6 §.142(b).
(8)1975 s.434.
1681975 s.303(1).
1691975 s.424; 1980CJ Sch.7 §.68.
1701975 s.456.
1711975 s.332.
172(1)1975 s.309(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.107.
(2), (3)1975 s.309(2) (part), (3).
1731975 s.451A; 1995 s.43(2).
1741975 s.334(2A) to (2D); 1980CJ s.36.
175(1) to (4)1975 s.442(1); 1980 Sch.3 §.1; 1993CJ s.68(3); 1995 s.42(4).
(5), (6)1974 s.442(2), (3); 1980 Sch.3 §.1.
(7), (8)1975 s.442A(1), (2); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.1.
(9)1975 s.442B; 1980CJ Sch.3 §.1; 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(1).
(10)1975 s.283(2) (part).
176(1)1975 s.444(1); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.3; 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(12); 1995 Sch.6 §.148.
(2)1975 s.444(1A); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.3.
(3)1975 s.444(1B); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.3.
(4)1975 s.444(2).
(5)1975 s.450; 1980CJ Sch.3 §.9; drafting.
177(1)1975 s.446(1); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.5.
(2), (3)1975 s.446(2).
(4)1975 s.446(3).
(5) to (7)1975 s.446(4) to (6); 1995 Sch.6 §.149.
178(1)1975 s.447(1); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.6; 1985 Sch.2 §.20.
(2)1975 s.447(2); 1980CJ Sch.8.
1791975 s.448(1) — (5); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.7; 1985 Sch.4.
1801975 s.442ZA; 1995 s.42(5).
181(1), (2)1975 ss.444(3), (4), 448(6), (7); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.7.
(3)1975 ss.444(5), 448(8); 1980B Sch.1 §.10, §.12; 1980CJ Sch.3 §.3, §.7.
1821975 s.452; 1980CJ Sch.3 §.11; 1995 s.42(6).
183(1), (2)1975 s.452A(1); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.11; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(35).
(3)1975 s.452A(2) (part); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.11; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(35)(b); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(13).
(4)1975 s.452A(3); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.11.
(5)1975 s.452A(2) (part); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.11; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(35)(b); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(13).
(6), (7)1975 s.452A(7); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.11.
(8)1975 s.452A(4A); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(13).
(9)1975 s.452A(5); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.11.
(10)1975 s.452A(6); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.11.
1841975 s.449; 1980CJ Sch.3 §.8.
185(1)1975 s.452B(1) (part); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.11; 1995 s.46(2).
(2)1975 s.452B(1A); 1995 s.46(2).
(3)1975 s.452B(1) (part);1980CJ Sch.3 §.11.
(4)1975 s.452B(2); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.11.
(5)1975 s.452B(3) (part); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.11.
(6), (7)1975 s.452B(1B), (1C); 1995 s.46((2).
(8)1975 s.452B(3) (part); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.11.
(9)1975 s.452B(4); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.11.
(10)1975 s.452B(5); 1995 s.46(2)(c)
186(1), (2)1975 s.453B(1), (2); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.13; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(36); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(14).
(3)1975 s.453B(3); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.13; 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(14).
(4), (5)1975 s.453B(4); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.13; 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(14); 1995 s.45(2).
(6)1975 s.453B(4A); 1995 Sch.6 §.152.
(7)1975 s.453B(5); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.13; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(36).
(8), (9)1975 s.453B(6), (7); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.13; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(36); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(14).
(10)1975 s.453B(8); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.13.
1871975 s.453AA; 1995 s.42(7).
188(1)1975 s.453(1); 1993P s.43; 1995 Sch.6 §.151(2).
(2), (3)1975 s.453(2), (3); 1993P s.43.
(4)1975 s.453(4); 1993P s.43; 1995 Sch.6 §.151(3).
(5), (6), (7)1975 s.453(5), (6), (7); 1993P s.43.
189(1), (2)1975 s.453C(1); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.13.
(3)1975 s.453C(2); 1980 Sch.3 §.13.
(4)1975 s.453C(3); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.13; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(37); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(15).
(5), (6)1975 s.453C(4), (5); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(15).
(7)1975 s.455A(1); 1995 s.34(2).
1901975 s.453D; 1980CJ Sch.3 §.13; 1995 Sch.6 §.153.
191(1), (2)1975 s.453A(1); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.13.
(3), (4)1975 s.453A(2), (3); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.13.
192(1), (2)1975 s.453E; 1980CJ Sch.3 §.13.
(3)1975 s.454(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.154.
(4), (5)1975 s.455(1), (2).
193(1), (2)1975 s.443A(1), (2); 1987 s.68(1); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(11).
(3)1975 s.443A(3); 1995 Sch.6 §.147.
194(1)1975 s.451(1); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.10.
(2)1975 s.451(2); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.10; 1995 s.45(1).
(3)1975 s.451(3); 1980CJ Sch.3 §.10; 1995 Sch.6 §.150.
195(1)1975 104(1); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.15.
(2)1975 s.104(1A); 1987 s.58(2).
(3), (4)1975 s.104(2), (3); 1980CJ Sch.4 §.15.
1961975 ss.217A, 430A; 1995 s.33.
1971975 ss.254A(2), 455A(2); 1995 s.34.
198(1)1975 s.217(1) (part); drafting.
(2), (3)1975 s.217(2), (3); drafting.
1991975 ss.193, 394; 1977 Sch.13 §.7; 1980CJ s.46(2), Sch.8; 1982 Sch.7 §.10; drafting.
200(1), (2)1975 ss.180(1) (part), 381(1) (part); 1995 s.55(2).
(3), (4), (5)1975 ss.180(1A) to (1C), 381(1A) to (1C); 1995 s.55(3).
(6)1975 ss.180(2), 381(2); 1980B Sch.1 §.5, Sch.2.
(7)1975 ss.180(4), 381(4); 1995 s.55(4).
(8)1975 ss.180(4A), 381(4A); 1995 s.55(5).
(9)1975 ss.180(5), 381(5); 1980B s.6(b); 1995 s.55(6).
(10), (11)1975 ss.180(6), (7), 381(6), (7); 1995 s.55(7).
201(1) to (3)1975 ss.179(1), 380(1); 1980B s.5(a); 1980CJ Sch.7 §.36(a), §.59(a); 1995 Sch.6 §.68.
(4)1975 s.179(2), s.380(2); 1980B s.5(b); 1980CJ Sch.7 §.36(b), §.59(b).
2021975 ss.219, 432; 1980CJ s.54; 1995 Sch.6 §.143.
203(1)1975 ss.179A, 380A(1); 1995 s.37.
(2)1975 s.380A(2); 1995 s.37(2).
(3)1975 ss.192(part), 393(part); 1995 Sch.6 §.74.
204(1)1980CJ s.41(1).
(2)1980 s.42(1).
(3)1980CJ s.42(2).
(4)1980CJ ss.41(2), 42(3) (part); 1987 Sch.1 §.17; 1988 Sch.9 §.5.
(5)1980CJ ss.41(3), 42(3) (part).
(6)1980CJ s.41(4).
205(1) to (3)1975 s.205(1) to (3); 1980CJ s.43.
(4) to (6)1975 s.205A(1) to (3); 1980CJ s.43.
2061975 s.425.
207(1) to (4)1975 ss.207(1) to (4), 415(1) to (4); 1980CJ s.45(1).
(5)1975 ss.207(5), 415(5); 1980CJ ss.45(1); 1985 s.43(a); 1988 s.124.
2081975 s.206; 1980CJ s.44; Prisons (Scotland) Act 1989 (1989 c.45) Sch.2 §.12.
209(1)1975 s.212A(1); 1993P s.14(1).
(2)1975 s.212A(1A); 1995 s.36.
(3), (4)1975 s.212A(2), (3); 1993P s.14(1); 1994 s.132.
(5) to 97)1975 s.212A(4) to (6).
(8)1975 s.212A(7); 1993CJ s.69.
210(1)1975 ss.218(1), 431(1); 1980 Sch.7 §.70, Sch.8; 1993P s.41.
(2), (3)1975 ss.218(2), (3), 431(2), (3); 1993P s.41.
211(1)1975 s.193A(1); 1977 Sch.11 §.1; 1980CJ Sch.7 §.37; 1982 Sch.15 §.17.
(2)1975 s.193A(2); 1982 Sch.15 §.17.
(3)1975 ss.196(1), 402; 1995 Sch.6 §.75.
(4)1975 s.196(2); 1980CJ s.48.
(5)1975 s.203.
(6)1975 s.412.
(7)1975 ss.194, 395(1).
212(1), (2)1975 s.395(2) (part); 1980CJ Sch.7 §.60.
(3) to (7)1975 s.395(3) to (7).
(8), (9)1975 s.395(2) (part); 1980CJ Sch.7 §.60.
2131975 ss.194, 395A(1) to (3); 1980CJ ss.47, 49.
214(1) to (6)1975 ss.194, 396(1) to (6); 1980CJ s.47; drafting.
(7)1975 ss.194, 396(7); 1980CJ s.47; 1995 Sch.6 §.137.
(8)1975 ss.194, 399(1); 1980CJ s.47.
(9)1975 ss.194, 399(2) & (3); 1980CJ s.47, Sch.7 §.62(b).
215(1), (2)1975 ss.194, 397; 1977 Sch.11 §.8; Magistrates’ Courts Act 1980 (1980 c.43) Sch.7 §.136; 1980CJ s.47.
(3), (4)1975 ss.194, 397(2), (3); 1980CJ s.47.
216(1), (2)1975 ss.194, 398(1); 1980CJ s.47, Sch.7 §.61; 1995 Sch.6 §.138.
(3)1975 ss.194, 398(2); 1980CJ s.47.
(4)1975 ss.194, 398(3); 1980CJ s.47.
(5)1975 ss.194, 318(1); 1980CJ s.47..
(6)1975 ss.194, 318(2) & (3), 398(4) & (5); 1980CJ s.47; 1995 Sch.6 §.114.
(7)1975 ss.194, 406; 1980CJ s.47; 1995 Sch.6 §.139.
2171975 ss.194, 400; 1980CJ s.47.
218(1), (2)1975 ss.194, 401(1), (2); 1980CJ s.47.
(3)1975 ss.194, 401(3); 1980CJ s.47, Sch.7 §.63.
219(1)1975 ss.194, 407(1); 1980CJ ss.47, 50; 1990 Sch.8 §.27(3).
(2)1975 ss.194, 407(1A); 1980CJ ss.47, 50; 1985; 1987 s.67(1); 1991 s.23(2).
(3) to (5)1975 ss.194, 407(1B) to (1D); 1980CJ s.47, 50.
(6)1975 ss.194, 407(2); 1980CJ s.47.
(7)1975 ss.194, 407(4); 1980CJ s.47.
(8)1975 ss.194, 407(5); 1980CJ s47; 1987 s.67(2).
220(1), (2)1975 ss.194, 409(1); 1980CJ s.47, Sch.7 §.65.
(3)1975 s.194, Sch.7; 1980CJ s.47.
(4)1975 ss.194, 409(2); 1980CJ s.47.
221(1)1975 ss.194, 411(1); 1980CJ s.47; Debtors (Scotland) Act 1987 (1987 c.18) Sch.6 §.18.
(2), (3)1975 ss.194, 411(3); 1980CJ s.47.
(4)1980CJ s.52(part).
222(1)1975 ss.194, 403(1); 1977 Sch.7 §.2; 1980CJ s.47.
(2)1975 ss.194, 403(2); 1980CJ s.47.
(3)1975 ss.194, 403(3); 1980CJ s.47; 1995 s.67(2).
(4)1975 ss.194, 403(3A); 1980CJ s.47; 1995 s.67(3).
(5)1975 ss.194, 403(3B); 1980CJ s.47; 1995 s.67(3).
(6)1975 ss.194, 403(4); 1977 Sch.7 §.2; 1980CJ s.47.
(7)1975 ss.194, 403(4A); 1980CJ s.47; 1994 s.47(4).
(8)1975 ss.194, 403(6); 1977 Sch.7 §.2; 1980CJ s.47.
2231975 s.404.
2241975 ss.194, 408; 1980CJ s.47; 1995 Sch.6 §.140.
225(1)1975 s.289G(1); 1982 s.54.
(2)1975 s.289G(2); 1982 s.54; S.I. 1984/526; 1991 s.17(1).
(3)1975 s.289G(3); 1982 s.54.
(4)1975 s.289D(1); 1977 Sch.11 §.5; 1982 s.53(a).
(5)1975 s.289D(1A); 1982 s.53(a); 1994 s.157(7).
(6)1975 s.289D(1B); 1982 s.53(a); drafting.
(7)1975 s.289D(4); 1977 Sch.11 §.5; 1987 Sch.2.
(8)1975 s.289B(6) (part); drafting.
2261975 s.289GB; 1987 s.66(2).
2271975 s.182A; 1995 Sch.6 §.69.
228(1)1975 ss.183(1), 384(1); 1980CJ s.53(1); 1987 Sch.1 §.10; 1990 s.61(1); 1995 s.38(3)(a).
(2)1975 ss.183(1A), 384(1A); 1990 s.61; 1991 Sch.3 §.7(2).
(3), (4)1975 ss.183(2), 384(2).
(5)1975 ss.183(6), 384(6); 1987 s.65(4); 1995 s.38(3)(c).
(6)1975 ss.183(7), 384(7); 1995 Sch.6 §.70.
229(1)1975 ss.183(4), 384(4); 1978 s.7; 1987 s.65(3); 1990 s.61(1).
(2), (3)1975 ss.183(5), 384(5).
(4), (5)1975 ss.183(5A), 384(5A); 1978 s.7; 1982 Sch.13 §.3; 1995 s.38(1), (3)(b); drafting.
(6), (7)1975 ss.183(5B), (5C), 384(5B), (5C); 1987 s.65.
230(1)1975 ss.184(1), 385(1); 1984 Sch.3 §§.29, 36; 1995 s.39(1).
(2)1975 ss.184(2), 385(2); 1984 Sch.3 §§.29, 36; 1995 s.39(1).
(3)1975 ss.184(3), 385(3).
(4)1975 ss.184(5), 385(5); 1983 s.36(2); 1995 s.39(1).
(5)1975 ss.184(5A), 385(5A); 1983 s.36(2).
(6)1975 ss.184(5B), 385(5B); 1983 s.36(2); 1995 s.39(1).
(7)1975 ss.184(6), 385(6); 1983 s.36(3).
(8), (9)1975 ss.184(7), (8), 385(7), (8).
2311975 ss.185, 386.
232(1)1975 ss.186(1), 387(1); 1978 s.8; 1990 s.61(2); Local Government etc. (Scotland) Act 1994 (c.39) Sch.13 §.97(3); 1995 Sch.6 §.71.
(2)1975 ss.186(2), 387(2); 1978 s.8; 1980CJ s.46(1); 1982 Sch.7 §§.3, 9; 1987 s.65(5); 1995 s.38(2); .
(3)1975 ss.186(2A), 387(2A); 1993P Sch.5 §.1(7).
(4) to (6)1975 ss.186(3) to (5), 387(3) to (5).
(7)1975 s.317.
233(1), (2)1975 ss.187(1), (2), 388(1), (2).
(3) to (5)1975 ss.187(3) to (5), 388(3) to (5); 1995 s.40(1), (2).
234(1), (2)1975 ss.188(1), 389(1); 1978 Sch.2 §§.2, 3; 1991 Sch.3 §.7(3).
(3) to (10)1975 ss.188(2) to (8), 389(2) to (8); 1991 Sch.3 §.7(3).
(11)Drafting.
2351990 s.62; 1995 s.35(2) to (7).
2361975 s.412A; 1995 s.35(11).
2371975 s.412B; 1995 s.35(11).
238(1)1978 s.1(1); 1990 s.61(3).
(2) to (7)1978 s.1(2) to (7).
(8), (9)1978 s.2(1), (2).
(10), (11)1978 s.2(3), (4); 1995 Sch.6. §.161.
239(1) to (3)1978 s.3(1) to (3).
(4)1978 s.4(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.162.
(5)1978 s.4(2); 1982 Sch.7 §.12.
(6)1978 s.4(3); 1990 Sch.8 §.28.
2401978 s.5.
2411978 s.5A; 1995 s.40(3).
2421978 s.6; 1982 Sch.13 §.4.
243(1)1978 s.6A(1); 1982 Sch.13 §.5.
(2)1978 s.6A(2); 1982 Sch.13 §.5; S.I. 1989/1345.
(3)1978 s.6A(3); 1982 Sch.13 §.5.
2441978 s.6B; 1982 Sch.13 §.5.
245(1) to (3)1978 s.10(1) to (3).
(4)1978 s.11.
(5)1978 s.12(1).
246(1)1975 ss.181, 382; 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(2).
(2)1975 s.182.
(3)1975 s.383.
247(1)1975 ss.191(1) (part), 392(1) (part).
(2)1975 ss.191(2), 392(2).
(3)1975 ss.191(3) (part), 392(3) (part); 1993CJ Sch.5 §.2(3), (9).
(4)1975 ss.191(4), 392(5); 1995 Sch.6 §§.73, 136.
(5)1975 s.392(4); 1995 Sch.6 §.136.
(6)1975 ss.191(1) (part), 392(1) (part).
248(1) to (4)1975 ss.223A, 436A; Road Traffic Act 1991 (c.40) s.39.
249(1), (2)1980CJ s.58(1).
(3), (4)1980CJ s.58(2), (3).
(5), (6)1980CJ s.59(1).
(7), (8)1980CJ s.59(2), (3).
(9), (10)1980CJ s.60(1), (2).
250(1)1980CJ s.61.
(2)1980CJ s.62.
(3), (4)1980CJ s.63(1), (2).
2511980CJ s.64.
2521980CJ s.66.
2531980CJ s.67; Armed Forces Act 1991 (c.62) Sch.2 §.9(2).
2541975 ss.224, 437.
2551975 ss.67, 312(x); drafting.
256(1)1975 ss.150(1), 354(1); 1995 Sch.6 §§.55(a), 126; drafting.
(2)1975 ss.150(2), 354(2) (part); 1995 Sch.6 §.55(b).
(3)1975 ss.150(3), 354(2) (part); drafting.
2571975 ss.84A, 333B; 1995 s.12.
2581995 s.16.
2591995 s.17.
2601995 s.18.
2611995 s.19.
2621995 s.20.
263(1) to (3)1975 ss.148(1) to (3), 340(1) to (3); 1995 Sch.6 §.54.
(4)1975 ss.147, 349.
(5)1975 ss.148A, 349A; 1982 s.73(1), (2).
264(1) to (3)1975 ss.143(1) to (3), 348(1) to (3); 1980CJ s.29.
(4)Criminal Justice Administration Act 1914 (c.58) s.28(3).
265(1)1975 ss.138(1), (2), 341(1), (2).
(2)1975 ss.138(4), 341(4).
(3), (4)1975 ss.139, 342.
266(1)1975 ss.141(1) (part), 346(1) (part); Criminal Evidence Act 1979 (1979 c.16) s.1(1); 1980CJ s.28, Sch.7 §.56; 1995 s.24.
(2)1975 ss.141(1)(a), 346(1)(a).
(3)1975 ss.141(1)(e), 346(1)(e).
(4)1975 ss.141(1)(f), 346(1)(f); Criminal Evidence Act 1979 (c.16) s.1(1); 1995 s.24(1)(a), (4)(a).
(5)1975 ss.141(1A), 346(1A): 1995 s.24(1)(b), (4)(b).
(6)1975 s.141(1B); 1995 s.24(1)(b).
(7)1975 ss.141(1C), 346(1B); 1995 s.24(1)(c), (4)(b).
(8)1975 ss.141(1)(g), 346(1)(g).
(9)1975 ss.141(2), 346(2); 1980CJ s.28.
(10)1975 ss.141(3), 346(3); 1980CJ s.28.
(11)1975 ss.142, 347; 1995 Sch.6 §§.50, 124.
267(1)1975 ss.139A, 342A; 1987 s.63.
(2)1975 ss.140, 343.
268(1), (2)1975 ss.149(1), 350(1); 1980CJ s.30; 1985 s.37; 1987 Sch.1 §.9; 1993P Sch.5 §.1(31).
(3), (4)1975 ss.149(2), (3), 350(2), (3); 1980CJ s.30.
(5)Drafting.
269(1)1975 ss.149A(1), 350A(1); 1980CJ s.30; 1985 s.37.
(2), (3)1975 ss.149A(2), (3), 350A(2), (3); 1980CJ s.30.
(4)Drafting.
270(1), (2)1975 ss.141ZA(1), (2), 346ZA(1), (2); 1995 s.24(2), (5).
(3)1975 s.141ZA(3); 1995 s.24(2).
(4)1975 ss.141ZA(4), 346ZA(3); 1995 s.24(2), (5).
271(1) to (3)1993P s.33(1) to (3).
(4)1993P s.33(4); 1995 Sch.6 §.179(6).
(5)1990 s.56(1); 1995 Sch.6 §.175(a).
(6)1993P s.34; 1995 Sch.6 §.179(7).
(7)1990 s.56(2); 1995 Sch.6 §.175(b).
(8)1990 s.56(3).
(9)1990 s.57(1).
(10)1990 s.57(2).
(11)1990 s.58; 1995 Sch.6 §.176.
(12)1990 s.59.
272(1)1980CJ s.32(1); 1987 s.61.
(2), (3)1980CJ s.32(2).
(4)1980CJ s.32(3).
(5)1980CJ s.32(3A); 1993P s.30.
(6)1980CJ s.32(4); 1987 s.61.
(7)1980CJ s.32(5).
(8)1980CJ s.32(5A); 1993P s.30.
(9)1980CJ s.32(6).
2731980CJ s.32A; 1993P s.32.
274(1)1975 ss.141A(1), 346A(1); 1985 s.36.
(2)1975 ss.141A(2), 346A(2); 1985 s.36; 1995 s.28.
(3), (4)1975 ss.141A(3), (4), 346A(3), (4); 1985 s.36.
2751975 ss.141B, 346B; 1985 s.36.
2761995 s.21.
277(1)1987 s.60(1); 1993P s.31.
(2)1987 s.60(2).
(3)1987 s.60(3); 1995 Sch.6 §.170.
(4)1987 s.60(4).
278(1)1975 ss.151(1), 352(1); 1980CJ s.6.
(2), (3)1975 ss.151(2), 352(2); 1995 Sch.6 §§.56, 125.
(4)1975 s.352(4).
(5)1975 ss.151(3), 352(3).
2791993P s.29.
280(1)1980CJ s.26(1).
(2), (3)1980 s.26(1A), (1B); 1995 s.22(2).
(4)1980CJ s.26(2); 1995 s.22(3).
(5)1980CJ s.26(2A); 1995 s.22(4).
(6)1980CJ s.26(3); 1995 s.22(5).
(7)1980CJ s.26(4); 1995 s. 22(6), Sch.6 §.163.
(8)1980CJ s.26(4A); 1995 s.22(7).
(9)1980CJ s.26(5); 1995 s.22(8).
(10) to (12)1980 s.26(7B) to (7D); 1995 s.22(9).
281(1), (2)1980CJ s.26(6), (7).
(3)1980CJ s.26(7A); 1995 s.22(9).
2821995 s.25.
2831995 s.26.
2841995 s.27.
285(1) to (5)1975 ss.164(1) to (5), 358(1) to (5).
(6)1975 ss.162(1), 357(2) (part).
(7)1975 s.162(2).
(8)1975 ss.162(3), 357(2) (part); 1995 Sch.6 §§.62, 127(b).
(9)1975 ss.164(6), 357(2) (part), 358(6).
2861975 ss.162(4), (5), 357(6), (7); 1995 s.29.
2871975 s.42; 1995 Sch.6 §.18.
288(1)1975 s.10.
(2)1975 s.11.
2891980CJ s.39.
2901980CJ s.10(1), (2).
291(1)1980CJ s.9(1).
(2)1980CJ s.9(2); 1982 Sch.6 §.64.
(3)1980CJ s.9(3); 1982 Sch.7
292(1)1975 ss.283A(1), (2); 1977 Sch.11 §.2; 1980CJ Sch.7 §.49.
(2) to (7)1975 s.457A(1) to (4); 1982 s.55(1).
2931975 ss.216, 428; 1987 s.64(1).
294(1)1975 s.63(1) (part).
(2)1975 s.312(o) (part).
2951975 ss.215, 426; 1980CJ Sch.7 §§.39, 69; 1987 Sch.1 §.12;
2961975 ss.15A, 309(2) (part); 1995 Sch.6 §.9.
297(1)1975 ss.15, 327; 1995 s.9.
(2)1975 s.326(1) (part)
(3), (4)1975 ss.16(1), (2), 324(1), (2).
(5)1975 s.326(1) (part).
2981995 s.44
2991975 ss.227A, 439; 1980CJ s.20.
3001975 s.439A; 1995 s.41.
301(1)1975 s.282A; 1990 Sch.8 §.27.
(2)1975 s.282B; 1990 Sch.8 §.27.
302(1)1987 s.56(1).
(2)1987 s.56(3); 1995 s.61(3).
(3)1987 s.56(3A); 1995 s.61(4).
(4) to (6)1987 s.56(4) to (6); 1995 s.61(5).
(7), (8)1987 s.56(7), (7A); 1995 s.61(6).
(9)1987 s.56(2), (2A); Road Traffic (Consequential Provisions) Act 1988 (1988 c.54) Sch.3 §.34; 1995 s.61(2).
303(1) to (4)1987 s.56(8) to (11); 1995 s.61(8).
3041995 s.56(1) to (10).
305(1)1975 ss.409(3), 457ZA(1) (part); Summary Jurisdiction (Scotland) Act 1954 (c.48) s.76(1)(d); 1995 Sch.6 §.156.
(2)1975 s.457ZA(2); 1995 Sch.6 §.156.
(3)1975 s457ZA(1) (part); 1995 Sch.6 §.156.
(4)1975 s.278.
(5)Summary Jurisdiction (Scotland) Act 1954 (1954 c.48) s.76(3).
3061995 s.57.
307(1)1975 s.462(1); 1977 Sch.11 §.10; National Health Service (Scotland) Act 1978 (1978 c.29) Sch.16 §.41; 1980B Sch.1 §.14; 1980CJ s.25, Sch.7 §.76; 1982 Sch.15 §.19; 1983 Sch.2 §.37; 1984 Sch.3 §.37; National Health Service and Community Care Act 1990 (c.19) Sch.9 §.14; 1995 s.39(2), Sch.6 §.157; 1995C Sch.4 §.24(18).
(2)1975 s.462(2).
(3) to (8)1975 s.462(4) to (9).
3081975 ss.458, 459; 1980CJ Sch.7 §§.73, 74.
309Drafting.
Sch. 11975 Sch.1; Sexual Offences (Scotland) Act 1976 (1976 c.67) Schs.1, 2; 1988 Sch.15 §§.50, 51.
Sch. 2Criminal Procedure (Scotland) Act 1887 (c.35) Sch.A
Sch. 3
§.11975 ss.43 (part), 312(a).
§.21975 ss.44, 312(b).
§.31975 ss.48, 312(e).
§.4(1)1975 ss.50(1), 312(f) (part).
(2)1975 ss.50(2), 312(f) (part).
(3)1975 ss.50(3) (part), 312(f) (part).
(4)1975 ss.50(3) (part), 312(f) (part).
(5)1975 ss.50(4), 312(f) (part); 1995 Sch.6 §§.20, 110(a).
(6)1975 ss.51 (part), 312(g) (part).
(7)1975 ss.51 (part), 312(g) (part).
(8)Drafting.
§.51975 ss.54, 312(j); 1995 Sch.6 §§.21, 110(b).
§.61975 ss.55, 312(k).
§.71975 s.63(2).
§.8(1)1975 ss.59 (part), 312(l) (part).
(2)1975 ss.60(1), 312(m) (part).
(3)1975 ss.60(2), 312(m) (part).
(4)1975 ss.60(3), 312(m) (part).
(5)1975 ss.60(4), 312(m) (part).
§.9(1)1975 ss.61(1), 312(n) (part).
(2)1975 ss.61(2), 312(n) (part).
(3)1975 ss.61(3), 312(n) (part).
§.10(1)1975 ss.63(1) (part), 312(o) (part).
(2)1975 ss.63(1) (part), 312(o) (part).
(3)1975 ss.63(2), 312(o) (part).
§.111975 ss.48B, 312(p); 1995 Sch.6 §.19.
§.121975 s.312(q), (r).
§.131975 ss.49, 312(s).
§.141975 ss.64, 312(t).
§.151975 ss.65, 312(u).
§.161975 ss.66, 312(v).
§.171975 ss.48A, 312(w); 1995 Sch.6 §.19.
§.181975 ss.60A, 312(y); 1995 Sch.6 §.23.
§.191975 s.312(z); 1977 Sch.11 §.6; 1980CJ s.46(b); 1982 Sch.7 §.7.
Sch. 41975 Sch.5A; 1995 Sch.2.
Sch. 5Summary Jurisdiction (Scotland) Act 1954 (c.48) Sch.2 Part II
Sch. 6
§.11975 Sch.5. §.1.
§.21975 Sch.5 §.2.
§.31975 Sch.5 §.3
§.41975 Sch.5 §.4; 1983 s.36(4); 1995 Sch.6 §.158.
§.51975 Sch.5 §.5.
§.61975 Sch.5 §.6.
Sch. 7
§.11990 Sch.6 §.1; 1995 s.35(8)(a).
§.21990 Sch.6 §.2; 1995 Sch.6 §.177(a).
§.31990 Sch.6 §.3.
§.41990 Sch.6 §.4; 1995 s.35(8)(b), Sch.6 §.177(b).
§.51990 Sch.6 §.5; 1995 s.35(8)(c).
§.61990 Sch.6 §.6.
§.71990 Sch.6 §.7.
§.81990 Sch.6 §.9.
Sch. 81993P Sch.3; 1995 Sch.6 §.179(8)
Sch. 91980CJ Sch.1; Forgery and Counterfeiting Act 1981 (1981 c.45) s.26; Road Traffic Regulation Act 1984 (1984 c.27) Sch.13 §.37; Video Recording Act 1984 (1984 c.39) s.20; 1987 Sch.1 §.18(2); 1993P Sch.4; 1995 Sch.1.
Sch. 101975 Sch.7A; 1977 Sch.11 §.11.

Back to top

Options/Help

Print Options

You have chosen to open the Whole Act

The Whole Act you have selected contains over 200 provisions and might take some time to download. You may also experience some issues with your browser, such as an alert box that a script is taking a long time to run.

Would you like to continue?

You have chosen to open the Whole Act without Schedules

The Whole Act without Schedules you have selected contains over 200 provisions and might take some time to download. You may also experience some issues with your browser, such as an alert box that a script is taking a long time to run.

Would you like to continue?

Close

Legislation is available in different versions:

Latest Available (revised):The latest available updated version of the legislation incorporating changes made by subsequent legislation and applied by our editorial team. Changes we have not yet applied to the text, can be found in the ‘Changes to Legislation’ area.

Original (As Enacted or Made):The original version of the legislation as it stood when it was enacted or made. No changes have been applied to the text.

Close

See additional information alongside the content

Geographical Extent: Indicates the geographical area that this provision applies to. For further information see ‘Frequently Asked Questions’.

Show Timeline of Changes: See how this legislation has or could change over time. Turning this feature on will show extra navigation options to go to these specific points in time. Return to the latest available version by using the controls above in the What Version box.

Close

Opening Options

Different options to open legislation in order to view more content on screen at once

Close

More Resources

Access essential accompanying documents and information for this legislation item from this tab. Dependent on the legislation item being viewed this may include:

  • the original print PDF of the as enacted version that was used for the print copy
  • lists of changes made by and/or affecting this legislation item
  • confers power and blanket amendment details
  • all formats of all associated documents
  • correction slips
  • links to related legislation and further information resources