indictable


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Related to indictable: Indictable offense
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An indictable offence can land a person in a Crown Court so it has to be a serious crime such as burglary or a violent offence.
The court accepted his argument and, in a summary of their judgment, said: "It is only necessary for the prosecution to prove that the accused dealt with certain property in circumstances where he or she knew, or had reasonable grounds to believe, that such property represented the proceeds of an indictable offence.
In a statement Scotland Yard said: "Officers investigating the circumstances surrounding a police officer's claim to have witnessed an incident in Downing Street in September 2012 have arrested a man on suspicion of intentionally encouraging or assisting the commission of an indictable offence on or around December 14 2012.
Both men were sentenced under sections 44 and 46 of the Serious Crime Act to intentionally encouraging another to assist the commission of an indictable offence.
North Wales Police confirmed yesterday a man has been arrested on "suspicion of incitement to commit an indictable offence.
He's been convicted of an indictable offence and renounced his Canadian citizenship a decade ago to become a member of the British House of Lords.
Indictable Offences in Victoria by Ian Freckelton SC and Danielle Andrewartha (Sydney: Thomson Reuters (Professional)Australia, 5th ed, 2010) ISBN 978-0-455219486.
On Thursday, the Prosecutor's Office announced on its website that it is not competent to rule on violations of the labor law and that the inspectorate have not referred to them with specific evidence of an indictable offense.
Crane pleaded guilty last year to aggravated assault, robbery, use of a firearm during an indictable offence and possession of a firearm during an indictable offence.
The five face charges of conspiracy to kidnap, conspiracy to possess firearms with intent to commit an indictable offence, conspiracy to possess ammunition, possession of a firearm with intent to commit an indictable offence and possession of ammunition.
The wide-ranging investigation found no indictable offenses by the columnist who revealed the identity of former undercover operative Valerie Plame, nor by the Washington insider who supplied the information.
Police duly charged Labaye with violating section 210 (1) of the Criminal Code, which provides: "Every one who keeps a common bawdy-house is guilty of an indictable offence and liable to imprisonment for a term not exceeding two years.