SCHEDULES

SCHEDULE 3E+W+N.I.Transfer of youth rehabilitation orders to Northern Ireland

Part 2 E+W+N.I.Provisions relating to an order made or amended under Part 1

Powers of the home court in respect of the youth rehabilitation orderE+W+N.I.

12The home court may exercise in relation to the youth rehabilitation order any power which it could exercise in relation to a corresponding order made by a court in Northern Ireland, by virtue of the legislation relating to such orders which has effect there, except the following—

(a)any power to discharge or revoke the order (other than a power to revoke the order where the offender has been convicted of a further offence and the court has imposed a custodial sentence),

(b)any power to deal with the offender for the offence in respect of which the order was made, and

(c)in the case of a youth rehabilitation order imposing a curfew requirement, any power to vary the order by substituting for the period specified in it any longer period than the court which made the order could have specified.

13(1)The home court may require the offender to appear before the relevant court in England or Wales if sub-paragraph (2) or (3) applies.E+W+N.I.

(2)This sub-paragraph applies where it appears to the home court upon a complaint being made to a lay magistrate acting for the petty sessions district for the time being specified in the order that the offender has failed to comply with one or more requirements of the order.

(3)This sub-paragraph applies where it appears to the home court, on the application of the offender or the relevant officer, that it would be in the interests of justice for a power conferred by any of paragraphs 11 to 14 of Schedule 2 to be exercised.

14Where an offender is required by virtue of paragraph 13 to appear before the relevant court in England or Wales—

(a)the home court must send to that court a certificate certifying that the offender has failed to comply with such of the requirements of the order as may be specified in the certificate, together with such other particulars of the case as may be desirable, and

(b)a certificate purporting to be signed by the clerk of the home court (or, if the home court is the Crown Court in Northern Ireland, by the chief clerk) is admissible as evidence of the failure before the relevant court in England or Wales.