County Court eLodgment deadline

Investing with binary options canada The County Court eLodgement system, which allows legal practitioners to electronically lodge a number of forms and documents for criminal matters online, was launched on 13 April 2015. To assist practitioners with the transition between manual and electronic document lodgement, the Court permitted some eLodgement documents and forms to be manually lodged at the respective Court Registries in exceptional circumstances.

37b72bbadfd38feb4ab7bb6d591e1f04 This practice will no longer be permitted as of Monday 12 October 2015. Any eLodgement appropriate documents or forms which are attempted to be filed in person or via the respective Court’s Registry email after this date, will not be accepted for processing unless otherwise stated in a Practice Note. In Melbourne, eLodgement applies to any case initiated in the County Court from 1 January 2015 (represented by a CR-15+ case number). In the regions, eLodgement applies to all pending cases on the County Court Circuit List.

Exotic options trading excel Further information about eLodgement and how legal practitioners may register and use the system are contained in the eLodgement section of the County Court website at:

CCO consent forms – disclosure to 3rd parties

go to link Members should note that CCO forms have been amended. Now, when a client signs the “Consent to the making of an Order” form they will be providing consent to Corrections passing on any material to 3rd parties subsequently involved in their treatment or assessment.

funziona oe truffa autopzionibinarie If a client does not wish any of the material in court to be passed on to other bodies, then members should ensure that the court does not provide that material to Corrections at the assessment stage. If Corrections don’t get it, they can’t pass it on. Of course, in many cases, it may be in the client’s interest to have the material passed on.

Ombudsman – Prisoner reintegration

Investigation into the rehabilitation and reintegration of prisoners in Victoria

On 17 September 2015, the Ombudsman tabled her report on her investigation into the rehabilitation and reintegration of prisoners in Victoria. Click here for the media release and here for the report.

The Ombudsman announced her investigation in July 2014, prompted by the growth in prisoner numbers, concerns with rates of re-offending and the cost to the Victorian community.  Click here for the media release announcing the investigation.

The investigation looked at:

  • whether services provided to prisoners are effective in reducing re-offending

  • the impact of prisoner numbers on these services

  • and whether there are any particular groups within the prisoner population that are not adequately being supported.

On 29 October 2014 the Ombudsman released a discussion paper outlining the key issues emerging from her investigation.  Click here for the media release detailing the response to the discussion paper and here for the media release when the discussion paper was published.

The Ombudsman invited interested individuals, groups and agencies to respond to the questions set out in her paper or to provide further information.