Section 23 Crimes (Criminal Organisations Control) Act 2012 | Duration of Control Order


Print

If you’ve been made the subject of a control order, it’s important that you are aware of its duration.

Control orders may impose onerous restrictions upon your movements and actions, which, if breached, could result in harsh penalties.

Under section 23 of the Crimes (Criminal Organisations Control) Act 2012 states that a control order remains in force until it is revoked.

This effectively means that control orders may remain in force indefinitely.

However, in certain circumstances, you may apply to have a control order revoked.

Our experienced criminal lawyers can advise you of your options when it comes to making these applications.

We can also offer advice about control orders generally, including information about their duration and your rights and obligations whilst under a control order.

The Legislation

23 Duration of control order

A control order remains in force until it is revoked.

Why Sydney Criminal Lawyers?

Being the subject of a control order can be a frustrating and upsetting experience.

However, understanding the law in relation to control orders can ease some of the burden and minimise the risk of penalties being imposed upon you.

If you’ve had a control order imposed upon you, it’s imperative that you seek advice from an experienced criminal defence lawyer as soon as possible.

The expert defence team at Sydney Criminal Lawyers has an in-depth understanding of the law relating to control orders and can assist you in your efforts to have a control order revoked.

We can also offer general advice as to the duration of control orders, and identify any bases for an appeal or revocation in order to minimise the duration of a control order.

Contact us today on (02) 9261 8881 and arrange a time to speak to our experienced criminal defence advocates about your rights and obligations in relation to a control order.