Criminal Legislations

Section 308E Crimes Act | Unauthorised Impairment of Electronic Communication


Section 308E of the Crimes Act is the offence of Unauthorised Impairment of Electronic Communication and is extracted below.

If you are Charged with Unauthorised Impairment of Electronic Communication and require Expert Legal Advice from an Experienced Criminal Defence Lawyer, call Sydney Criminal Lawyers today on (02) 9261 8881 to arrange a Free First Conference.

If you wish to plead ‘not guilty’, our Senior Criminal Lawyers will fight hard to prove your innocence in court.

If you wish to plead ‘guilty’, we will use our vast experience to get you the best possible result in the circumstances, including ‘Section 10’ where possible (no criminal record / conviction).

Our Results are consistently far better than those achieved by other criminal law firms.

The Legislation

Section 308E of the Crimes Act 1900 deals with the offence of ‘Unauthorised Impairment of Electronic Communication’ and reads as follows:

308E Unauthorised impairment of electronic communication

(1) A person who:
(a) causes any unauthorised impairment of electronic communication to or from a computer, and
(b) knows that the impairment is unauthorised, and
(c) intends to impair electronic communication to or from the computer, or who is reckless as to any such impairment,
is guilty of an offence. Maximum penalty: Imprisonment for 10 years.

(2) A conviction for an offence against this section is an alternative verdict to a charge for:
(a) an offence against section 195 (Destroying or damaging property), or
(b) an offence against section 308D (Unauthorised modification of data with intent to cause impairment).

Section 193D Crimes Act | Deal with Property that Becomes Instrument of Crime


Section 193D of the Crimes Act is the offence of Deal with Property that Becomes Instrument of Crime and is extracted below.

If you are Charged with Deal with Property that Becomes Instrument of Crime and require Expert Legal Advice from an Experienced Criminal Defence Lawyer, call Sydney Criminal Lawyers today on (02) 9261 8881 to arrange a Free First Conference.

If you wish to plead ‘not guilty’, our Senior Criminal Lawyers will fight hard to prove your innocence in court.

If you wish to plead ‘guilty’, we will use our vast experience to get you the best possible result in the circumstances, including ‘Section 10’ where possible (no criminal record / conviction).

Our Results are consistently far better than those achieved by other criminal law firms.

The Legislation

Section 193D of the Crimes Act 1900 deals with the offence of ‘Deal with Property that Becomes Instrument of Crime’ and reads as follows:

193D Dealing with property that subsequently becomes an instrument of crime

(1) If:
(a) a person deals with property intending that the property will become an instrument of crime, and
(b) the property subsequently becomes an instrument of crime, the person is guilty of an offence. Maximum penalty: imprisonment for 15 years.

(2) If:
(a) a person deals with property being reckless as to whether the property will become an instrument of crime, and
(b) the property subsequently becomes an instrument of crime, the person is guilty of an offence.Maximum penalty: imprisonment for 10 years.

(3) Proceedings for an offence under this section must not be commenced without the consent of the Director of Public Prosecutions.

(4) It is a defence to a prosecution for an offence under this section if the defendant satisfies the court that the defendant dealt with the proceeds of crime to assist the enforcement of a law of the Commonwealth, a State or a Territory.

(5) In this section:”property” means money or other valuables.

Section 193C Crimes Act 1900 | Proceeds of Crime


If you are suspected of having or using property (including money) that has been obtained through unlawful criminal activity, you could face charges under s 193C of the Crimes Act 1900.

While being accused of dealing with the proceeds of crime can be daunting and upsetting, an expert criminal defence lawyer can help you fight the charges and obtain a positive result in your case.

Section 193C says that if you know, or should have known that the property you are dealing with was obtained through illegal criminal activity, you could face a maximum penalty of 2 years imprisonment or a fine of $5,500.

While these penalties may seem daunting, it’s important to note that these are maximum penalties and will only apply in the most serious cases.

Section 193C also contains a clause which says that you can defend yourself against the charges by proving to the court that you had no reasonable grounds to suspect that the property was obtained through unlawful criminal activity.

If you’ve been charged under s 193C, our expert defence lawyers can advise you of any ‘reasonable grounds’ that you can raise to show that you were not aware that you were dealing with criminal proceeds.

Our lawyers frequently get charges dropped at an early by showing that clients had no way of knowing that the property in question was obtained through criminal activity, or by raising an appropriate defence, such as duress (where you have been coerced or threatened into using or keeping the property).

Alternatively, if you wish to accept the allegations against you, we can assist by preparing effective sentencing submissions which highlight any ‘mitigating factors’ that should be taken into account by the court when determining your penalty.

Our lawyers fight hard in every case to persuade the court to deal with these matters by way of a ‘section 10,’ which is where you are found guilty of the offence, but no conviction is recorded on your criminal record.

For the best defence in your ‘proceeds of crime’ case, speak to the experts at Sydney Criminal Lawyers. Call us today on (02) 9261 8881 and book your FREE first conference with us today.

The Legislation

Section 193C of the Crimes Act 1900 deals with the offence of “dealing with property suspected of being proceeds of crime” and reads as follows:

193C Dealing with property suspected of being proceeds of crime

(1) A person who deals with property that is property that there are reasonable grounds to suspect is proceeds of crime is guilty of a summary offence.
Maximum penalty: 50 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both.

(2) It is a defence to a prosecution for an offence under this section if the defendant satisfies the court that the defendant had no reasonable grounds for suspecting that the property was substantially derived or realised, directly or indirectly, from an act or omission constituting an offence against a law in force in the Commonwealth, a State or a Territory or another country.

Section 193B Crimes Act | Money Laundering


Money laundering refers to situations where you keep money that you know has been obtained through illegal criminal activity, or convert that money into property or other assets.

The offence of money laundering is very similar, but more serious than the “dealing with the proceeds of crime” offence under s 193C.

Money laundering is dealt with under section 193B of the Crimes Act.

There are essentially three different forms of money laundering under this section, each of which vary based on their seriousness and accordingly carry different penalties.

  • If you deal with money that you know has been obtained through illegal criminal activity, and you use that money in order to conceal the fact that it has been obtained illegally, you could face a maximum penalty of 20 years imprisonment.
  • If you simply deal with money that you know has been obtained through illegal criminal activity but do not make any move to conceal the fact that it was obtained illegally, you could face a maximum penalty of 15 years imprisonment.
  • If you deal with money that has been obtained through illegal criminal activity but you were reckless as to whether it had been obtained through illegal criminal activity, you could face a maximum penalty of 10 years imprisonment.

Obviously, these are very harsh penalties – however they are maximum penalties; which means that they will only be imposed in the most serious cases.

However, if you have been charged with “money laundering,” it is in your best interests to get in touch with an experienced criminal lawyer as soon as possible.

The Legislation

Section 193B of the Crimes Act 1900 deals with the offence of “money laundering” and reads as follows:

193B Money laundering

(1) A person who deals with proceeds of crime:

(a) knowing that it is proceeds of crime, and

(b) intending to conceal that it is proceeds of crime,

is guilty of an offence. Maximum penalty: imprisonment for 20 years.

(2) A person who deals with proceeds of crime knowing that it is proceeds of crime is guilty of an offence. Maximum penalty: imprisonment for 15 years.

(3) A person who deals with proceeds of crime being reckless as to whether it is proceeds of crime is guilty of an offence. Maximum penalty: imprisonment for 10 years.

(4) It is a defence to a prosecution for an offence under this section if the defendant satisfies the court that the defendant dealt with the proceeds of crime to assist the enforcement of a law of the Commonwealth, a State or a Territory.

Why Sydney Criminal Lawyers?

When you are facing charges in relation to money laundering, having the right legal team on your side can make all the difference in securing a positive outcome and avoiding heavy penalties.

Unlike other “general” law firms, our lawyers specialise in criminal law and are equipped with the expert knowledge and insight necessary to give you the best advice and representation when it comes to fighting the charges.

In every case, we seek to have the charges dropped at an early stage by carefully examining all the evidence and identifying any weaknesses in the prosecution case.

By writing to the prosecution and highlighting these issues, we are frequently able to have the charges dropped – thereby avoiding the time and expense involved in conducting a criminal trial or hearing.

Should your matter proceed to court, our highly respected lawyers will work alongside Sydney’s most esteemed criminal defence barristers in order to build a strong defence case that maximises your chances of being found “not guilty.”

If you wish to plead guilty to a money laundering offence, our lawyers can assist in presenting sentencing submissions which seek to persuade the judge to impose the most lenient penalty possible.

We take pride in our ability to consistently achieve exceptional results in money laundering, proceeds of crime and fraud cases.

Call us today on (02) 9261 8881 to book your FREE first conference and get Sydney’s best criminal defence team on your side.

Section 192L Crimes Act | Possessing Equipment to Produce Identification Information


The Crimes Act contains several offences in relation to ‘identification information.’

Identification information refers to information about a person (living or dead, real or fictitious) that can be used to identify that person.

Examples of ‘identification information’ includes a person’s name or address, their driver’s licence or licence number, passport or passport number, credit cards or credit card information and so on.

Section 192L of the Crimes Act says that it is against the law to have any equipment in your possession that can be used to make identification documents or things.

To be found guilty of this offence, the prosecution has to prove that you had equipment or materials in your possession that could be used to make documents containing identification information, and that you intended that these documents would be used to commit or facilitate the commission of an indictable offence.

The maximum penalty for this offence is 3 years imprisonment.

However, it’s important to remember that this is the absolute maximum penalty that can be imposed, and it will therefore only apply in the most serious cases.

Our expert lawyers have a wealth of experience defending clients in serious fraud cases, such as ‘possession of identification equipment’ matters and can help you avoid these onerous penalties.

The Legislation

Section 192L of the Crimes Act 1900 deals with the offence of ‘Possessing Equipment to Produce Identification Information’ and reads as follows:

192L Possession of equipment etc to make identification documents or things

A person who:

(a) possesses any equipment, material or other thing that is capable of being used to make a document or other thing containing identification information, and

(b) intends that the document or other thing made will be used to commit, or to facilitate the commission of, an indictable offence,

is guilty of an offence.

Maximum penalty: Imprisonment for 3 years.

Why Sydney Criminal Lawyers?

Being accused of a fraud offence such as ‘possessing identification equipment’ can result in serious consequences that have an adverse effect on your life and future.

However, our expert fraud lawyers can give you the advice you need to effective fight the charges, so that you can get on with your life as soon as possible.

In every case, our lawyers work hard to have matters resolved at an early stage to spare our clients the time and expense of a defended hearing.

We are able to achieve these types of results by working meticulously to examine all the evidence in order to identify problems with the prosecution case.

We can then write to the prosecution asking to have the charges dropped on this basis.

Where your matter proceeds to court, our exceptional advocates will fight hard to defend you by presenting all favourable evidence in a compelling manner and raising all defences.

Our lawyers are highly skilled at cross-examination and will examine all witnesses in a strategic manner in order to cast doubt on the prosecution case.

Our lawyers’ hard work, coupled with their skills and experience, sets us a cut above the rest when it comes to obtaining excellent results in these cases.

Our lawyers can also help you if you simply wish to plead guilty to the offence. In these cases, we can prepare sentencing submissions which highlight any mitigating factors such as your good character and which emphasise the need for a lenient penalty.

We pride ourselves on our ability to secure outstanding outcomes in every case – even in serious fraud matters.

For the best defence in your ‘identification equipment’ matter, get Sydney’s leading fraud experts on your side today.

Call us on (02) 9261 8881 and book your FREE first conference with one of our esteemed defence lawyers.

Section 192K Crimes Act 1900 | Possession of Identification Information


The Crimes Act contains several offences in relation to fraud.

One such offence is that of ‘possession of identification information,’ which is contained in section 192K of the Crimes Act 1900.

You can be charged with an offence under this section if it is alleged that you possessed identification information with the intention of committing or facilitating the commission of an indictable offence.

Identification information refers to information about a person (living or dead, real or fictitious) that can be used to identify that person.

Examples of ‘identification information

’ includes a person’s name or address, their driver’s licence or licence number, passport or passport number, credit cards or credit card information and so on.

If you are found guilty of this offence, the maximum penalty is 7 years imprisonment.

However, this is the absolute maximum penalty and will only apply in the most serious cases.

Our lawyers have considerable experience representing clients in fraud matters and can advise you of your options.

We have a proven track record of achieving outstanding results, even in the most serious ‘identification equipment’ cases.

The Legislation

Section 192K of the Crimes Act 1900 deals with the offence of ‘Possession of Identification Information’ and reads as follows:

192K Possession of identification information

A person who possesses identification information with the intention of committing, or of facilitating the commission of, an indictable offence is guilty of an offence.

Maximum penalty: Imprisonment for 7 years.

Why Sydney Criminal Lawyers?

Being accused of possessing identification equipment with the intention of committing an indictable offence can have serious implications on your life and future if you are represented by an inexperienced lawyer.

The team at Sydney Criminal Lawyers has years of experience defending clients in some of the most serious fraud matters, including ‘identification equipment’ cases.

Our experience and professional insight into this area of the law enables us to consistently achieve outstanding results which are better than any other law firm.

In every case, we seek to have matters resolved at an early stage by identifying problems with the prosecution case and pushing to have the charges dropped on this basis.

This often means that our clients are spared the time and expense of fighting the charges in court.

Where the prosecution refuses to drop the charges and your matter proceeds to court, our lawyers will fight hard to protect your reputation by raising all favourable evidence and examining all witnesses in a compelling manner.

We guarantee representation only by our senior lawyers, who appear in court on a daily basis and are highly respected by members of the judiciary.

Alternatively, should you wish to plead guilty to the charges, we will fight to secure the best possible outcome by presenting persuasive sentencing submissions which highlight any mitigating factors that reduce the seriousness of your actions.

Take the first step towards a positive outcome – call us today on (02) 9261 8881 and book your FREE first appointment to discuss your case with our criminal law experts.

Section 93N & 93O Crimes Act | Aggravated Contamination


If you have been charged with a ‘contaminating goods’ offence under sections 93K, 93L or 93M of the Crimes Act, you could face further penalties if it is alleged that the offence occurred in ‘aggravating circumstances.’

Aggravating circumstances are simply factors which make an offence more serious.

There are two possible aggravated circumstances under sections 93N and 93O of the Crimes Act.

Section 93N states that you may be charged with an ‘aggravated contamination’ offence if you contaminate goods, threaten to contaminate goods or make false statements concerning contamination in connection with an unwarranted demand by a person.

An unwarranted demand is simply a demand made by a person without any reasonable grounds.

The maximum penalty for this offence is 14 years imprisonment.

Section 93O of the Crimes Act states that you may also be charged with aggravated contamination where you contaminate goods or threaten to contaminate goods with the intention of causing death or grievous bodily harm to another person, and a person dies or suffers grievous bodily harm.

Grievous bodily harm is defined as ‘really serious harm’ such as a broken bone, internal organ damage or the death of a foetus.

The maximum penalty for this offence is 25 years imprisonment.

While these maximum penalties may seem harsh, it’s important to remember that they will only apply in the most serious cases.

With the help of our experienced criminal defence lawyers you may be able to avoid a harsh penalty.

The Legislation

Section 93N & 93O of the Crimes Act 1900 deals with the offence of ‘Aggravated Contamination’ and reads as follows:

93N Aggravated circumstances – unwarranted demand

(1) A person is guilty of an offence against this section if the person commits an offence under section 93K, 93L or 93M in connection with an unwarranted demand by the person. An unwarranted demand is a demand that the person believes he or she does not have any reasonable grounds for making.

(2) A person convicted of an offence against this section is liable to imprisonment for 14 years. 

(3) If on the trial of a person for an offence against this section the jury is not satisfied that the accused is guilty of the offence charged, but is satisfied on the evidence that the accused is guilty of an offence under section 93K, 93L or 93M, it may find the accused not guilty of the offence charged but guilty of the latter offence, and the accused is liable to punishment accordingly. 

93O Aggravated circumstances – death or grievous bodily harm

(1) A person is guilty of an offence against this section if the person commits an offence against section 93K or 93L and:

(a) the contamination of the goods causes the death of any person or grievous bodily harm to any person, or

(b) the person intends by that contamination to cause such death or harm.

(2) A person convicted of an offence against this section is liable to imprisonment for 25 years.

(3) If on the trial of a person for an offence against this section the jury is not satisfied that the accused is guilty of the offence charged, but is satisfied on the evidence that the accused is guilty of an offence under section 93K or 93L, it may find the accused not guilty of the offence charged but guilty of the latter offence, and the accused is liable to punishment accordingly.

Why Sydney Criminal Lawyers?

If you’ve been charged with an aggravated contamination offence, it’s important to get the best legal team on your side in order to maximise your chances of obtaining the best possible result in your matter.

At Sydney Criminal Lawyers, our expert defence team consists of some of the most experienced criminal lawyers in NSW.

Our lawyers have a wealth of experience appearing in all courts and have the expert knowledge necessary to secure the best result in your matter.

We will take the time to carefully examine all the evidence in your case in order to identify problems with the prosecution case.

Where issues are identified, our expert lawyers will write persuasive letters to the prosecution asking for the charges to be dropped.

Often, this means that our clients are spared the time and expense of fighting the matter in court.

Alternatively, if the prosecution refuses to drop the charges, our senior lawyers will work alongside Sydney’s leading barristers in order to prepare a strong defence case.

We can assist you in identifying and raising any possible defences to the charges, which, if accepted, will result in a verdict of ‘not guilty.’

Our expert defence advocates can also assist you in presenting persuasive sentencing submissions should you wish to plead guilty to the charges.

We will fight hard to secure the best possible outcome in your matter by highlighting any mitigating factors and stressing the appropriateness of a lenient penalty.

So for the best result in your aggravated contamination matter, contact our expert defence lawyers on (02) 9261 8881 today and book a FREE first conference to discuss your case.

Section 192J Crimes Act 1900 | Dealing with Identification Information


Dealing in personal information which may be used to commit a criminal offence is treated seriously by the courts.

It is a form of fraud which can have a devastating impact on your life if you are not represented by the right criminal defence team.

Section 192J of the Crimes Act contains the offence of ‘dealing with identification information.’

It is similar to section 192K, which deals with the offence of ‘possess identification information,’ however it is more serious as it involves the manufacture, supply or use of identification equipment.

Identification information refers to information about a person (living or dead, real or fictitious) that can be used to identify that person.

Examples of ‘identification information’ includes a person’s name or address, their driver’s licence or licence number, passport or passport number, credit cards or credit card information and so on.

You may be charged with an offence under section 192J if it is alleged that you made, supplied or used identification equipment with the intention of committing or facilitating the commission of an indictable offence.

The maximum penalty for this offence is 10 years imprisonment. While this is obviously a very heavy penalty, it is important to remember that it is the absolute maximum penalty that can be imposed.

It will therefore only apply in the most serious of cases.

Our expert defence team frequently defends clients in these types of fraud cases and can fight to protect your rights and interests so that you avoid these heavy penalties.

The Legislation

Section 192J of the Crimes Act 1900 deals with the offence of ‘Dealing with Identification Information’ and reads as follows:

192J Dealing with identification information

A person who deals in identification information with the intention of committing, or of facilitating the commission of, an indictable offence is guilty of an offence.

Maximum penalty: Imprisonment for 10 years.

Why Sydney Criminal Lawyers?

Being accused of a fraud offence such as ‘dealing in identification information’ can be a confronting and upsetting experience.

However, the experts at Sydney Criminal Lawyers will guide you through every step of the court process, from beginning to end.

We have extensive experience defending clients in all types of fraud matters, and our lawyers’ insight and expertise enables us to obtain outstanding results which are unparalleled by any other law firm – just take a look at our ‘recent cases.’

Unlike other law firms, we always seek to have matters resolved at an early stage so that our clients can move on with their lives as soon as possible without the financial burden and stress involved in fighting the matter in court.

We are able to achieve these types of results by taking the time in each case to carefully examine all the evidence in order to identify problems with the prosecution case and writing to the prosecution raising these issues.

However, where the prosecution refuses to drop the charges, you can rest assured that our senior lawyers will fight hard to defend your innocence in court by raising all favourable evidence and defences.

We guarantee representation in court by our experienced senior lawyers, who have built a reputation as expert advocates who possess an in-depth understanding of criminal and fraud law.

We can also assist where you simply wish to plead guilty by preparing effective sentencing submissions which focus on mitigating factors such as your good character.

Our lawyers are highly skilled at delivering sentencing submissions and pride themselves on their ability to achieve lenient outcomes in every case.

For expert advice on the best course of action in your ‘identification information’ matter, contact us today on (02) 9261 8881 and book your FREE first conference with our esteemed criminal lawyers.

Section 93M Crimes Act | Making False Statements Concerning Contamination


While the Crimes Act makes it an offence to contaminate goods, it is also against the law to make false statements about goods being contaminated.
Being accused of this offence can give rise to heavy penalties under the law.

However, our criminal law specialists can give you the advice you need when it comes to fighting the charges.

To be found guilty of this offence, the prosecution must prove beyond a reasonable doubt that you made a statement which you believed was false with the intention of inducing another person to believe that goods were contaminated.

The prosecution must also prove that, in making the false statement, you intended to cause public alarm or anxiety, or economic loss through public awareness of the contamination.

The maximum penalty for this offence is 10 years imprisonment.

While the prospect of a prison sentence may be disconcerting, it’s important to remember that this is the absolute maximum.

Our lawyers have the skills and knowledge necessary to assist you in avoiding these onerous penalties – and to secure the best possible outcome in your case.

The Legislation

Section 93M of the Crimes Act 1900 deals with the offence of ‘Making False Statements Concerning Contamination’ and reads as follows:

93M Making false statements concerning contamination of goods with intent to cause public alarm or economic loss

(1) A person who makes a statement that the person believes to be false:
(a) with the intention of inducing the person to whom the statement is made or others to believe that goods have been contaminated, and

(b) with the intention of thereby:

(i) causing public alarm or anxiety, or

(ii) causing economic loss through public awareness of the contamination,

is liable to imprisonment for 10 years.

(2) For the purposes of this section, making a statement includes conveying information by any means.

Why Sydney Criminal Lawyers?

Being charged with a criminal offence can be a deeply upsetting and stressful experience for you and your loved ones, and it is often difficult to decide the best course of action.

However, our specialist criminal defence team can advise you of the best steps to take when it comes to fighting the charges and securing a positive outcome in your case.

With years of experience fighting and winning some of the most serious criminal cases, you can rest assured that your future is in safe hands.

In every case, our lawyers work tirelessly to have matters resolved at an early stage by identifying problems with the prosecution case and pushing to have the charges dropped on this basis.

Alternatively, where the matter proceeds to court, we guarantee representation only by our senior lawyers – highly respected experts with a proven track record of winning complex matters.

Our senior lawyers will strategically examine all relevant witnesses and raise all favourable evidence in a compelling manner.

We will also assist you in identifying any possible defences to the charges, which, if raised successfully, will result in a finding of ‘not guilty.’

Our lawyers can also help if you simply wish to plead guilty – in these situations, we can prepare and deliver sentencing submissions which focus on positive factors such as your good character, and
which emphasise the importance of a lenient penalty.

Our lawyers’ hard work and dedication in every matter is reflected in our ability to consistently achieve outstanding results.

Call us today on (02) 9261 8881 and book your FREE first conference to discuss the next best step in your matter with our criminal law specialists.

Section 93L Crimes Act | Threatening to Contaminate Goods


You might be charged with a criminal offence if you contaminate goods with the intention of causing public alarm or economic loss.

However, you may be unaware that you could also be charged if you make threats about contaminating goods.

This offence is dealt with under section 93L of the Crimes Act, which says that it is a criminal offence to make a threat about contaminating goods with the intention of causing public harm or economic loss.

Threats can be made through your actions or words, either explicitly or implicitly.

If found guilty of this offence, you could face a maximum of 10 years’ imprisonment.

However, our lawyers can help you avoid these harsh penalties by fighting hard to protect your rights.

The Legislation

Section 93L of the Crimes Act 1900 deals with the offence of ‘Threatening to Contaminate Goods’ and reads as follows:

93L Threatening to contaminate goods with intent to cause public alarm or economic loss

(1) A person who makes a threat that goods will be contaminated with the intention of:

(a) causing public alarm or anxiety, or

(b) causing economic loss through public awareness of the contamination,

is liable to imprisonment for 10 years.

(2) For the purposes of this section, a threat may be made by any act, and may be explicit or implicit and conditional or unconditional.

Why Sydney Criminal Lawyers?

As a firm that specialises in criminal law, the experts at Sydney Criminal Lawyers are well-equipped with the knowledge and skills necessary to secure an outstanding outcome in your “threatening to contaminate goods” case.

Our experts can point you in the right direction if you wish to fight the charges by advising you of any possible defences that may be raised, as well as any positive steps that can be taken to secure a positive outcome.

We will push to have the charges dropped outside of court by carefully examining all evidence to identify problems with the prosecution case, and asking to have the charges withdrawn on this basis.

Should your matter proceed to court, you can be confident that our senior lawyers – criminal law experts with years of experience fighting and winning these types of cases – will present your story in the most positive light in order to secure a favourable verdict.

Our lawyers can also assist if you wish to plead guilty to the charges.

In these cases, we can prepare “sentencing submissions” which provide the court with reasons for why you should receive a more lenient penalty.

Our lawyers are experts at preparing and delivering compelling sentencing submissions in court and have a proven track record of helping clients avoid harsh penalties under the law.

We go above and beyond to ensure that you receive the best possible outcome, no matter the circumstances.

For example, our experts can assist you in obtaining character references and other material that may help you get a more lenient penalty.

Our hard work and dedication has earned us the reputation of Sydney’s best criminal defence team.

Call us today on (02) 9261 8881 and book your FREE first conference to discuss your case with our experts.