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Appealing to the district court

An appellant (the person wanting to appeal their case) has the right to appeal against a large array of decisions that were made by the Local Court. However, before any decision to appeal is made, be sure to always seek legal advice from a qualified criminal lawyer or traffic lawyer, who will be able to assist you with understanding the strength of your prospective appeal.…read more.

Demerit point scheme

The demerit point scheme is an Australia-wide program that allocates a certain number of penalty points (demerits) for a range of traffic offences and is designed to promote safe and responsible driving.  The main motive behind the demerit point scheme is to identify and punish offenders accordingly based on the offences they commit, and disqualify repeat offenders from driving on  .…read more.

Drag racing and street racing

Street racing and drag racing offences are taken very seriously by the Courts, and depending on the circumstances of the offence, can attract periods of imprisonment. Tough measures are in place to ensure that public roads are not used as race tracks, and such dangerous behavior in this regard is not tolerated by the Courts.…read more.

Driver Disqualification Removal Scheme

Any individual can lose their licence if they are convicted of certain traffic and criminal offences. An offender’s drivers licence can be suspended or revoked either by a magistrate or judge in court, and can also be suspended by a police officer under various circumstances.…read more.

Driving an unregistered vehicle

Amongst many other offences related to driving, driving an unregistered vehicle is a very serious offence that carries harsh consequences. There are various things that could happen if you are found to be driving an unregistered vehicle.…read more.

Presence of certain drugs in oral fluid, blood or urine: Drug Driving

Many psychoactive drugs and illicitly used prescription drugs, impair a person’s ability to drive safely and make sound judgments. Hence, driving under the influence of such substances is a major traffic offence. These substances are classified as illicit drugs, which include illicitly used prescription drugs, drugs prohibited under the definition of the.…read more.

Presence of prescribed concentration of alcohol in person’s breath or blood: drink driving high range PCA

The offence of High Range PCA (Prescribed Concentration of Alcohol) is charged when the blood alcohol concentration (BAC) of a person is found to be 0.150 or above. Regardless of whether you are a first time or repeat offender, the penalties that can be given following a charge of High Range PCA .…read more.

Presence of prescribed concentration of alcohol in person’s breath or blood: drink driving mid range PCA

Any individual who is found to be driving a vehicle with a blood alcohol concentration (BAC) over 0.08 and up to 0.149 is charged with Mid-Range PCA (Prescribed Concentration of Alcohol). The punishment for this charge varies depending upon whether the individual who is charged is a first-time or repeat offender…read more.

 

Presence of prescribed concentration of alcohol in person’s breath or blood: Drink Driving Special Range PCA

These charges are applied to drivers who are professionals, such as truck, taxi or bus drivers. During the time of offence, if a breath test shows the level of blood alcohol to be between 0.02 and 0.05, these classes of professional drivers will be charged for Special-range PCA. .…read more.

Refusal or failure to give a breath test: Drink Driving

A breath analysis test is often conducted using a portable breath testing device. This device measures the approximate Prescribed Content of Alcohol (PCA) in a participant’s blood. The results of this test are used as evidence for prosecution of a drunk driving traffic offence. .…read more.

Presence of certain drugs (other than alcohol) in oral fluid, blood or urine: Drug Driving

Many psychoactive drugs and illicitly used prescription drugs impair a person’s ability to drive safely and make sound judgements. Hence, driving under the influence of such substances is a major traffic offence. .…read more.

Presence of prescribed concentration of alcohol in person’s breath or blood: Drink Driving Novice-range PCA

The Novice-range PCA (Prescribed Concentration of Alcohol) charges are applied to drivers if it is found that the driver’s level of blood alcohol is between 0.00 and 0.02. If a P-Plate or L-Plate holder is caught driving a vehicle with any level of alcohol in his/her. .…read more.

Reckless driving

Pursuant to section 117 of the Road Transport Act 2013 (NSW), it is an offence to drive recklessly, furiously, at a dangerous speed or in a manner that is dangerous to the public. In the eyes of the law, reckless driving is seen to be a more serious offence compared to careless driving, improper driving.…read more.

Negligent driving

Negligent Driving: Amongst the three levels, this is the least serious negligent driving offence. A scenario for this situation may be that a collision or accident has occurred, and the police allege that it was a person’s negligent driving that caused the collision to take place. If negligent driving is found in any case before.…read more.

Refusal for breath test / analysis

Safe driving requires good judgment and constantly sharp concentration not only for your own driving behaviours, but also external factors such as weather and traffic conditions, and spontaneously changing situations on the road. Driving whilst under.…read more.

Driver Disqualification Removal Scheme

Any individual can lose their licence if they are convicted of certain traffic and criminal offences. An offender’s drivers licence can be suspended or revoked either by a magistrate or judge in court, and can also be suspended by a police officer under various circumstances.…read more.

Demerit Point Scheme

The demerit point scheme is an Australia-wide program that allocates a certain number of penalty points (demerits) for a range of traffic offences and is designed to promote safe and responsible driving.  The main motive behind the demerit point scheme is to identify and punish offenders.…read more.

Refusal for breath test / analysis

Safe driving requires good judgment and constantly sharp concentration not only for your own driving behaviours, but also external factors such as weather and traffic conditions, and spontaneously changing situations on the road. Driving whilst under the influence of drugs and/or alcohol not only.…read more.

Driving under the influence

The offence of DUI (driving under the influence of alcohol), otherwise known as drink driving, is the offence of driving a vehicle while impaired by alcohol or drugs, whether prescribed or prohibited, that makes the driver of a vehicle incapable of operating the vehicle in a safe manner.…read more.

Excessive speeding

When a person is charged with offences involving excessive speeding, by being detected by either a fixed speed camera, mobile speed camera, or a police officer, it means that they have exceeded the prescribed speed limit of that certain road or area. Obviously, the penalty imposed on an offender is dependent on how much they.…read more.

Licence appeal to the local court

If you have had a decision made against you by the police or Roads and Maritime Services (RMS) to suspend or cancel your licence, you may have grounds to appeal the decision. .…read more.

Mandatory alcohol interlock program

The law in New South Wales does not tolerate dangerous driving behaviour associated with drink driving whatsoever. Any driver who is convicted of a high range, serious or repeat drink driving offence is subject to strict penalties. If convicted by a court on or after 1 February 2015, offenders will be restricted to only drive. .…read more.

Driving with an expired licence

If you don’t want to get caught up in the hassle and tension of hefty fines and penalties, make sure that your licence is always up to date and not expired. The penalties associated with driving with an expired licence vary amongst different jurisdictions in Australia, but in most cases, driving with an  .…read more.

Presence of prescribed concentration of alcohol in person’s breath or blood: drink driving low range pca

The offence of Low Range PCA (Prescribed Concentration of Alcohol) is committed by a person who operates a motor vehicle on a public road with a blood alcohol concentration from 0.05 to 0.079. The penalties for ‘low range drink driving’ (0.05 – 0.079) depend on whether you have been convicted of a ‘major traffic offence’ within the previous five years. .…read more.