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Cunninghams Draycott Browne have a history of success when it comes to having motorists acquitted of allegations of failing to furnish information, or indeed having the cases dismissed.
Mr S instructed Cunninghams when he was summonsed to appear before Richmond upon Thames Magistrates Court in relation to an allegation of failing to furnish information.
Paul handled all the communication between the Court and the Crown Prosecution Service on Mr S’s behalf and made efforts to persuade the prosecution to discontinue the case against Mr S. The case was listed for trial at Richmond Magistrates Court and we successfully persuaded the prosecutor to discontinue the proceedings against Mr S without the need for the matter to continue to trial.
Mr S was the registered keeper of the vehicle that had supposedly been caught speeding, but he had not received the Notice of Intended Prosecution that had been sent by the police. Had Mr S received the Notice, he would have returned it identifying himself as the driver, and in all probability he would have been offered the speed awareness course due to the relatively low speed that he was allegedly travelling at. AS Mr S had not received the Notice of Intended Prosecution, he could not respond to it and was therefore summonsed to Court for the offence of failing to furnish information which carries 6 penalty points as well as a financial penalty.
Due to the powerful representations we made on Mr S’s behalf, he maintained his clean driving licence.