Criminal Procedure Rules (CrimPR)—update August and October 2017 [Archived]
Criminal Procedure Rules (CrimPR)—update August and October 2017 [Archived]

The following Corporate Crime practice note provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:

  • Criminal Procedure Rules (CrimPR)—update August and October 2017 [Archived]
  • European Investigation Orders—in force 10 August 2017
  • CrimPR, SI 2015/1490, Pt 18, rr 7, 10(a), 10(u), 10(w) and 12
  • Criminal Finances Act 2017 orders—in force 2 October 2017
  • Payment of money held or detained in satisfaction of confiscation order
  • Investigatory powers: new types of investigation
  • Applications to extend moratorium period in money laundering investigations
  • Disclosure orders in terrorist financing investigations
  • Case management—in force 2 October 2017
  • Warnings to defendants in the Crown Court
  • More...

ARCHIVED: This archived Practice Note provides background information on the changes to criminal procedure which took effect on 10 August and 2 October 2017. The Criminal Procedure Rules 2015, SI 2015/1490 have subsequently been amended on numerous occasions. See Practice Note: The Criminal Procedure Rules.

This Practice Note states the law as at 2 October 2017 and is not maintained. It is for background information only.

The Criminal Procedure Rules 2015 (CrimPR), SI 2015/1490 have been further updated by the Criminal Procedure (Amendment No 3) Rules 2017, SI 2017/755. These changes will take effect on 10 August 2017 and 2 October 2017.

This Practice Note highlights the key additions and amendments to the CrimPR of which corporate crime practitioners should be aware.

European Investigation Orders—in force 10 August 2017

CrimPR, SI 2015/1490, Pt 18, rr 7, 10(a), 10(u), 10(w) and 12

These rules create a procedure for European Investigative Orders (EIOs) to be obtained or given effect to in England and Wales. EIOs are judicial decisions taken in one European Member State (issuing state) but taking effect in another Member State (executing state), which enable specific investigative measures to be carried out by/in the executing state. These measures are designed to gather evidence on behalf of (or with the assistance of) the issuing state, and/or to provide evidence already in the hands of a competent authority to the issuing state. While

Popular documents