Old convictions never die, they just fade away : the permanency of convictions and cautions for criminal offences in the UK

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Grace, Jamie (2014)
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    30 references, page 1 of 3

    11 [2009] UKSC 3, [2010] 1 AC 410.

    12 R (on the application of T) v Chief Constable of Greater Manchester [2013] EWCA Civ 25, [2013] 1 WLR 2515.

    13 R (on the application of T) v Chief Constable of Greater Manchester [2012] EWHC 147 (Admin), [2012] 2 Cr App R 3 at [23].

    15 The work of the family courts typically sees a balancing of the need for anonymity and respect for private and family life, despite the all-important policy concerns of the need for public protection measures and interventions. See M. Oswald, 'Disclosure of Personal Data Relating to Children and Vulnerable Adults-Balancing Public and Private Interests' (2013) 9(3) Freedom of Information 6.

    16 See J. Grace, '“Too Well-travelled”, Not Well-formed? The Reform of “Criminality Information Sharing” in England and Wales' (2013) 86 Police Journal 29.

    17 Oswald, above n. 15 at 8.

    18 [2010] UKSC 17, [2011] 1 AC 331.

    19 T. Thomas and D. Thompson, 'Applications to Come Off the UK Sex Offender Register: The Posi on after F and Thompson v. Home Office 2010' (2012) 51(3) Howard Journal 274.

    20 (2009) 48 EHRR 50. See C. McCartney, 'Of Weighty Reasons and Indiscriminate Blankets: The Retention of DNA for Forensic Purposes' (2012) 51(3) Howard Journal 245.

    21 S and Marper v United Kingdom (2009) 48 EHRR 50 at para. 125.

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