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    CPS GUIDANCE ON STARTING PROCEEDS OF CRIME/CONFISCATION PROCEEDINGS

    GUIDANCE FOR PROSECUTORS ON THE DISCRETION TO INSTIGATE
    CONFISCATION PROCEEDINGS
    Introduction
    This document provides guidance to prosecutors in order to assist them in deciding
    whether or not to instigate confiscation proceedings against a defendant. Although
    following a request by a prosecutor, the courts no longer hold a discretion whether or
    not to make a confiscation order against a defendant who falls within the statutory
    regime, the courts retain a jurisdiction to stay confiscation proceedings as an abuse of
    process. This jurisdiction may be invoked in order to halt proceedings which ought
    not to have been instigated by the prosecutor. The jurisdiction will only be exercised
    with “considerable caution” and is ordinarily confined to cases of “true oppression”
    (R v Shabir [2008] EWCA Crim 1809). It is important to note that if the prosecutor
    correctly identifies the relevant statutory regime and has properly addressed the three
    questions posed by the House of Lords in R v May [2008] 1 AC 1028, as set out in the
    guidance below, the question of abuse of process will rarely, if ever, arise. The
    guidance is divided into four sections:
    (i) The principles to be applied when determining whether a defendant‟s case
    properly falls within the relevant statutory regime for confiscation.
    (ii) Two examples of how the principles apply to particular sets of facts.
    (iii) The exercise of the prosecutor‟s discretion.
    (iv) Some examples of when it may be inappropriate for prosecutors to decide to
    instigate confiscation proceedings.
    The principles to be applied when determining whether a defendant’s case
    properly falls within the relevant statutory regime for confiscation.2
    The possibility of an application for a confiscation order being made should be
    considered at the earliest opportunity, so that appropriate court orders (such as
    restraint orders) can be obtained and evidence gathered by financial investigators.
    Before deciding whether to instigate confiscation proceedings, prosecutors should
    first examine the facts of the case closely in order to determine the correct statutory
    regime and to assess whether the statutory preconditions for the making of a
    confiscation order are met.
    In making this assessment in a particular benefit case, prosecutors should consider the
    three questions posed by the House of Lords in the case of May:
    (i) Has the defendant (D) benefited from relevant criminal conduct?
    (ii) If so, what is the value of the benefit D has so obtained?
    (iii) What sum is recoverable from D?
    Prosecutors should pay particular attention to the endnote to the case, which provides
    guidance to the court as to the approach to be taken in confiscation proceedings:
    „(1) The legislation is intended to deprive defendants of the benefit they have
    gained from relevant criminal conduct, whether or not they have retained
    such benefit, within the limits of their available means. It does not provide
    for confiscation in the sense understood by schoolchildren and others, but
    nor does it operate by way of fine. The benefit gained is the total value of
    the property or advantage obtained, not the defendant’s net profit after
    deduction of expenses or any amounts payable to co-conspirators.
    (2) The court should proceed by asking the three questions posed above: (i)
    Has the defendant (D) benefited from relevant criminal conduct? (ii) If so,
    what is the value of the benefit D has so obtained? (iii) What sum is
    recoverable from D? Where issues of criminal lifestyle arise the questions 3
    must be modified. These are separate questions calling for separate
    answers, and the questions and answers must not be elided.
    (3) In addressing these questions the court must first establish the facts as best
    it can on the material available, relying as appropriate on the statutory
    assumptions. In very many cases the factual findings made will be decisive.
    (4) In addressing the questions the court should focus very closely on the
    language of the statutory provision in question in the context of the statute
    and in the light of any statutory definition. The language used is not arcane
    or obscure and any judicial gloss or exegesis should be viewed with
    caution. Guidance should ordinarily be sought in the statutory language
    rather than in the proliferating case law.
    (5) In determining, under the 2002 Act, whether D has obtained property or a
    pecuniary advantage and, if so, the value of any property or advantage so
    obtained, the court should (subject to any relevant statutory definition)
    apply ordinary common law principles to the facts as found. The exercise of
    this jurisdiction involves no departure from familiar rules governing
    entitlement and ownership. While the answering of the third question calls
    for inquiry into the financial resources of D at the date of the
    determination, the answering of the first two questions plainly calls for a
    historical inquiry into past transactions.
    (6) D ordinarily obtains property if in law he owns it, whether alone or jointly,
    which will ordinarily connote a power of disposition or control, as where a
    person directs a payment or conveyance of property to someone else. He
    ordinarily obtains a pecuniary advantage if (among other things) he evades
    a liability to which he is personally subject. Mere couriers or custodians or
    other very minor contributors to an offence, rewarded by a specific fee and
    having no interest in the property or the proceeds of sale, are unlikely to be
    found to have obtained that property. It may be otherwise with money
    launderers.‟4
    Further consideration of the three statutory questions is set out in the following
    paragraphs.
    Has the defendant (D) benefited from relevant criminal conduct?
    The first question for prosecutors to ask is whether the defendant has „benefited‟ from
    his criminal conduct within the meaning of the relevant Act. In considering the
    answer to this question, prosecutors should focus on the language of the relevant
    statutory provisions. So, for example, when dealing with the Proceeds of Crime Act
    2002, „a person benefits from conduct if he obtains property as a result of or in
    connection with the conduct‟: section 76(4).
    There can be no substitute for direct reference to the relevant statutory provisions and
    to the judgments of the House of Lords in May (in particular, on this question,
    paragraphs 10-19), Jennings and Green (and subsequent Court of Appeal cases).
    However, three important statements of principle emerge from these House of Lords
    decisions and subsequent Court of Appeal decisions:
    (i) For confiscation purposes, a defendant will generally only obtain property if in
    law he has an interest in the property and will only benefit from a pecuniary
    advantage, if he evades a liability to which he is personally subject. So a
    defendant convicted of being knowingly concerned in the fraudulent evasion of
    an excise duty for his role in assisting in the distribution of smuggled cigarettes
    on which no duty had been paid did not obtain a pecuniary advantage, because
    the relevant excise duty regulations did not extend liability to those in the
    defendant‟s position (R v Chambers [2008] EWCA Crim 2467).
    (ii) Where a defendant is a member of a long-standing conspiracy to defraud, but
    only joined the conspiracy on the day on which the police brought it to an end
    (on which day the conspiracy did not benefit from its criminal conduct), the
    defendant has not benefited (R v Olubitan [2004] 3 Cr App R (S) 70). The
    provisions relating to „benefit‟ in the Criminal Justice Act 1988, as amended,
    are „not to be construed so that a person may be held to have obtained property
    or derived a pecuniary advantage when a proper view of the evidence 5
    demonstrates that he has not in fact done so‟ per May LJ, paragraph 25). These
    comments apply equally to the Proceeds of Crime Act 2002.
    (iii) The mere fact that a defendant is more than a „minor contributor‟ to an offence
    in which property is obtained is not sufficient to establish that the defendant
    himself obtained the property. As the House of Lords said in CPS v Jennings (at
    paragraph 14):
    „A person’s acts may contribute significantly to property (as defined in
    the Act) being obtained without his obtaining it. But under section
    71(4) a person benefits from an offence if he obtains property as a
    result of or in connection with its commission, and his benefit is the
    value of the property so obtained, which must be read as meaning
    “obtained by him”.‟
    If so, what is the value of the benefit D has so obtained?
    If the prosecutor concludes that a particular defendant has benefited from conduct, the
    next question to consider is the value of that benefit. Again, there is no substitute for
    direct reference to the relevant statutory provisions, and to the judgments of the House
    of Lords in May (in particular, on this question, to paragraphs 20-34), Jennings and
    Green (and subsequent Court of Appeal cases). However, four important statements
    of principle emerge from these House of Lords decisions.
    (i) Section 71(4) of the Criminal Justice Act 1988 (and section 76 of the Proceeds
    of Crime Act 2002) calls for an essentially factual enquiry: what is the value of
    the property obtained? Where a defendant applies £10,000 of tainted money as a
    down-payment on a £250,000 house, legitimately borrowing the remainder, „it
    cannot plausibly be said that he has obtained the house as a result of or in
    connection with the commission of his offence‟ (see May, paragraph 26).
    (ii) A defendant who obtains a pecuniary advantage (or property) by deception and
    then uses some of the proceeds of his crime to pay an accomplice benefits to the
    total value of pecuniary advantage (or property) obtained. The value of his 6
    benefit is unaffected by the payments made to the accomplice, because what
    matters is what the defendant obtains, not what he retains (R v Patel [2000] 2 Cr
    App R (S) 10). This is consistent with the approach to be taken in drug
    trafficking cases where no account is taken of the defendant‟s costs: a
    defendant‟s benefit is his gross rather than net profit.
    (iii) Where more than one defendant has been convicted for his role in a criminal
    enterprise, the court will have to consider the benefit attributable to each
    defendant. In deciding this, the court must consider the capacity in which each
    defendant receives the proceeds of crime. Where the proceeds of crime are
    received jointly by more than one defendant, the benefit to each defendant is the
    full amount of the proceeds received: apportionment in a case of joint receipt is
    not permitted by statute. Where there is no evidence one way or the other
    whether the proceeds were obtained jointly by the defendants, the court is
    entitled to divide the proceeds by the number of conspirators, and declare the
    benefit figure in that sum (R v Gibbons [2003] 2 Cr App R (S) 169).
    (iv) Where defendants have not jointly obtained benefit, but there has been a
    disposal by one member of a criminal enterprise to another who knowingly
    receives it, each is treated as the recipient of a benefit to the extent of the value
    of the property which has come into the possession of each of them. The amount
    of the benefit a defendant obtains is not affected by the amount which might be
    obtained by others to whom he transfers any part of the benefit (R v Sharma
    [2006] Cr App R (S) 416).
    What sum is recoverable from D?
    This is an important stage in the court‟s decision making, but the answer to the
    question will be determined by the facts, so that the problems which arise are not, in
    the main, questions of principle. The relevance of the question to the prosecutor‟s
    decision is however apparent. If it appears that a defendant has no assets with which
    to pay any confiscation order, prosecutors will have to consider whether it would be
    in the public interest to seek a confiscation order against that defendant.7
    In order that the above three questions can be properly considered, it is imperative
    that those responsible for the criminal investigation should be made aware of the
    importance of establishing the role of a particular defendant in a criminal enterprise,
    so that the case for confiscation can be presented as clearly as possible.
    It is equally important that any basis of plea sets out the defendant‟s role and that the
    prosecutor makes clear to the Court whether there are any assertions made by the
    defendant, which it cannot dispute for the purposes of sentence, but that may be
    contradicted by information that subsequently becomes available in the confiscation
    proceedings.
    If there is a trial, prosecutors should ensure that, so far as possible, the evidence
    establishes the precise role of each defendant in the criminal enterprise. As the
    evidence from the criminal investigation, the financial investigation and the evidence
    from any trial is revealed, prosecutors should keep under review whether confiscation
    is appropriate in a particular case. By the end of a trial, evidence which originally
    provided a firm basis for a decision to instigate proceedings may have been shown to
    be unreliable. Equally, evidence which originally suggested that a confiscation order
    ought not to be sought may have been superseded by evidence which leads to the
    opposite conclusion.
    Two examples of how the principles apply to particular sets of facts.
    The Court of Appeal has applied the principles found in May, Jennings and Green in a
    number of recent cases. Two of these cases are particularly helpful as illustrations of
    the application of the principles: R v Sivaraman [2009] 1 Cr App R (S) 80 and R v
    Allpress [2009] EWCA Crim 8.
    R v Sivaraman
    In Sivaraman, the defendant, an employee in a fuel outlet, had pleaded guilty to a
    conspiracy to evade excise duty. The defendant and the proprietor of the fuel outlet
    had conspired to buy „red‟ diesel, to remove the dye, and to sell it on as if it were
    „normal‟ diesel. By this means the proprietor obtained a pecuniary advantage arising 8
    out of the fact that „red‟ diesel attracted a lower level of duty than „normal‟ diesel.
    The defendant‟s part in the conspiracy was to accept deliveries of „red‟ diesel in the
    course of his employment: he was clearly more than a „very minor contributor‟ to the
    conspiracy. The total pecuniary advantage obtained in the course of the conspiracy
    was £128,520 but the defendant had received payments of £15,000 for the part he
    played. The benefit figure attributable to the defendant was found by the Crown Court
    to be £128,520.
    Applying the principles found in May, Green and Jennings to the facts in Sivaraman
    the Court of Appeal held that the Crown Court had erred and that the correct value of
    the defendant‟s benefit was £15,000, because (per Toulson LJ, paragraph 15):
    „the proposition that a person acting purely in the capacity of employee, who
    receives a consignment of illicit fuel on behalf of his employer, and who, as a
    reward for doing so, received only an enhanced wage or cash payment, must
    necessarily as a matter of law be taken to profit to the same extent as his
    employer does from the purchase and sale of the consignment is unsound.‟
    The reason for this conclusion was that the question whether or not a defendant had
    obtained property was not determined simply by considering whether the defendant
    was „more than a very minor contributor to the offence‟. On the contrary, applying the
    principles of May, Green and Jennings, since the defendant was not a joint purchaser,
    but rather was an employee, he did not obtain a benefit to the total value of pecuniary
    advantage obtained, as he had incurred no liability under the relevant regulations. The
    defendant‟s benefit was restricted to the property that he had obtained, namely the
    value of the payment he received for his part in the conspiracy, which was £15,000.
    The Court of Appeal stressed the importance of the findings of fact made by the lower
    courts and of emphasised the need „to apply the words of the statute in as
    commonsensical a way as possible‟ (paragraph 13). This guidance should be borne in
    mind by prosecutors.
    Prosecutors should also note the comments of the Court in relation to the three issues
    (i) determining a defendant‟s criminal liability, (ii) determining a defendant‟s 9
    culpability and therefore the appropriate sentence and (iii) determining the benefit
    attributable to a defendant are distinct issues which call for different considerations.
    On this, the court said:
    (i) „Conspirators are criminally liable for the acts of their confederates done
    within the scope of their employment; but, when considering questions of
    confiscation the focus of the inquiry is on the benefit gained by the relevant
    defendant, whether individually or jointly‟ (paragraph 20).
    (ii) Similarly, „the greater the involvement of a defendant in a conspiracy, the
    greater will be the appropriate level of punishment. But it does not follow that
    the greater the involvement the greater the resulting benefit to that defendant.
    Within the statutory definitions contained in the Act, what benefit a defendant
    gained is a question of fact‟ (paragraph 19).
    R v Allpress, R v Symeou, R v Casal, R v Morris, R v Martin [2009] EWCA Crim 8
    In this case the Court of Appeal considered a question which had been left open by
    the House of Lords in May, namely how benefit ought to be calculated where the
    relevant criminal conduct was money laundering. In reaching its conclusions, the
    Court of Appeal emphasised the importance of the findings of fact in any particular
    case.
    In R v Allpress, the defendant had carried £156,210 of money representing the
    proceeds of drug trafficking to various destinations in Europe, on behalf of a man
    named Michael. She was paid £3,600 by way of costs and payments. She pleaded
    guilty to a money laundering offence, contrary to section 50(1)(a) of the Drug
    Trafficking Act 1994. The central question for the court was whether the defendant‟s
    benefit was the value of the money couriered, or the value of the costs and payments
    received. The Court of Appeal concluded that the general principles found in May,
    Green and Jennings were applicable to money launderers. Consequently, the Court
    said (at paragraph 80) that „if D’s only role in relation to property connected with his
    criminal conduct, whether in the form of cash or otherwise, was to act as a courier on
    behalf of another, such property does not amount to property obtained by him within 10
    the meaning of POCA 2002 s80(1) or CJA 1988 s71(4) or to “payment or other
    reward” within in the meaning of DTA 1994 s2(3)‟. Consequently the benefit figure
    for this defendant was £3,600.
    In Symeou and Casal the defendants had also acted as couriers of cash which was the
    proceeds of drug trafficking. It followed from the Court‟s analysis of the approach to
    be taken in relation to cash couriers that in each case the appropriate benefit figure
    was the sum of money received by way of payments or expenses, rather than the value
    of the money couriered.
    In Morris, the defendant had been a solicitor who had laundered the proceeds of a
    VAT fraud perpetrated by a man named Woolley. The proceeds of the VAT fraud
    (just short of £8 million) had been paid into the defendant‟s law firm‟s bank account
    over which the defendant had sole operational control. From here the money was
    transferred by the defendant, for the benefit of Woolley, to various recipients. The
    defendant was convicted of three money laundering offences, contrary to section
    93A(1)(a) of the Criminal Justice Act 1988 and confiscation proceedings were
    instigated. The judge at first instance had found that the defendant was acting as more
    than a bare trustee of the funds held in the law firm‟s account. On the facts, the
    defendant‟s control over the money was such that he had obtained the money for the
    purposes of the Criminal Justice Act 1988. The benefit figure was therefore just short
    of £8 million. The Court of Appeal upheld the judge‟s ruling, and considered that the
    judge‟s findings of fact were critical. On the facts, the defendant had been more than
    bare trustee of the money. Since he had control of the account into which the money
    was paid, the starting point was that he owned the money. His benefit was therefore in
    the sum of the money laundered.
    In Martin, the defendant had acted as a custodian for sums of money which derived
    from his brother‟s criminal conduct. The defendant pleaded guilty to possession of
    criminal property contrary to section 329 (1) (c) of the Proceeds of Crime Act 2002.
    The Court of Appeal found that a mere custodian of cash, who had received no direct
    or indirect personal benefit, ought to be treated in the same way as a courier of cash. It
    followed that the defendant had not benefited from his criminal conduct.11
    The exercise of the prosecutor’s discretion.
    Parliament, by enacting the confiscation legislation in the way that it did, intended to
    create a scheme to ensure that offenders did not benefit from their offending. A proper
    application of the statute can produce “draconian results” (per Lord Rodger in R v
    Cadman Smith[2002] 1 Cr. App. R. 35, HL). Furthermore, Parliament‟s decision to
    remove the Court‟s discretion not to make a confiscation order was a deliberate
    measure designed to strengthen, and not weaken, the legislative framework for
    confiscation.
    Prosecutors have a duty to carry out their functions in accordance with the intention of
    Parliament, but it is important that they remember that they retain a discretion whether
    or not to instigate confiscation proceedings. In considering how to exercise their
    discretion, prosecutors need to consider their role as ministers of justice and should
    remember the three legitimate aims of confiscation set out in R v Rezvi, R v Benjafield
    [2003] 1 AC 1099, namely to „punish convicted offenders, to deter the commission of
    further offences and to reduce the profits available to fund further criminal
    enterprises‟ (per Lord Steyn, paragraph 14).
    In general benefit cases, the court is concerned with proceeds arising from offending
    beyond that for which the defendant has been convicted in the current proceedings
    and a proper application of the assumptions may result in a confiscation order that is
    massively greater than the defendant‟s benefit from particular offending. In particular
    benefit cases, however, prosecutors must first apply the principles from May set out
    above and answer the three questions and determine that the defendant has benefited
    from his particular benefit; the approximate amount of that benefit; and how much is
    likely to be recoverable.
    The prosecutor should consider in each case whether the statutory regime would
    operate in a way that would be oppressive. Examples of when it may be inappropriate
    for prosecutors to instigate confiscation proceedings are set out below.
    Although following a request by a prosecutor, the courts no longer hold a discretion
    whether or not to make a confiscation order against a defendant who falls within the 12
    statutory regime, the courts retain a jurisdiction to stay confiscation proceedings as an
    abuse of process. This jurisdiction may be invoked in order to halt proceedings which
    ought not to have been instigated by the prosecutor. The jurisdiction will only be
    exercised with “considerable caution” and is ordinarily confined to cases of “true
    oppression” (R v Shabir [2008] EWCA Crim 1809). It is important to note that if the
    guidance set out above is followed, the question of abuse of process will rarely, if
    ever, arise.
    Some examples of when it may be inappropriate for prosecutors to decide to
    instigate confiscation proceedings.
    While the categories of the abuse jurisdiction are not closed, the Court of Appeal has
    identified three situations in which it is legitimate for proceedings to be stayed.
    The first situation is where the Crown has reneged on an earlier agreement not to
    proceed. As a matter of common sense, it is inappropriate to proceed in such cases.
    The second situation is, in a simple benefit case, where the defendant has voluntarily
    paid full compensation to the victim or victims, or is ready, willing and able
    immediately to repay all of the victims to the full amount of their losses, and has not
    otherwise profited from his crime (R v Morgan [2009] 1 Cr App R (S) 60). In such
    cases it may be inappropriate for the prosecutor to instigate confiscation proceeding
    but this will require an independent judgment on the facts of each case. A decision
    one way or the other must be properly reasoned and it is advisable to keep a clear and
    accurate record of the decision.
    The third situation calls for the most careful consideration by prosecutors. This
    situation arises where proper application of the relevant statute to a defendant‟s case
    would, if the court were asked to proceed to confiscation, compel the court to find that
    property obtained in the most part legitimately by the defendant, and to which the
    defendant would have been entitled but for his criminal conduct, must be treated as
    benefit. An example of this situation arose in the case of R v Shabir [2009] 1 Cr App
    (S) 84. In that case the defendant was a pharmacist who had submitted false, inflated,
    claims to the NHS. The total amount obtained by deception was approximately 13
    £179,000, but the defendant had been entitled to most of the money claimed, except
    £464. In that case it was held to be inappropriate to proceed to confiscation, but such
    examples will be rare and confined to cases of „true oppression‟ (per Hughes LJ, at
    paragraph 23). In order to establish oppression and thus abuse of process it is clearly
    not sufficient that the effect of confiscation will be to extract from a defendant a sum
    greater than his net profit from crime. Moreover, in general benefit cases (where the
    lifestyle provisions apply), it may be perfectly proper for a confiscation order to be
    „massively greater‟ than a defendant‟s benefit from particular offending (R v Shabir,
    per Hughes LJ, at paragraph 27). Any injustice as perceived by the court can, in any
    event, be overcome by the court declining to apply the lifestyle presumptions (the
    relevant provision in the Proceeds of Crime Act 2002 is section 10(6)). As in the cases
    set out above, every case will have to be considered on its own facts, but a decision
    one way or the other must be properly reasoned and it is advisable to keep a clear and
    accurate record of the decision.
    In addition a fourth situation exists which might be susceptible to a challenge by a
    defendant to stay confiscation proceedings as an abuse of process, namely where a
    defendant has obtained paid employment by a false representation to his employer.
    The defendant‟s wages may be his benefit (R v Carter [2006] EWCA Crim 416), but
    some cases will arise where the link between the criminality and the receipt of
    payment from dishonestly obtained employment is too remote, for example, where
    had the representation been corrected, the employment would have continued, or
    where after many years of otherwise lawful employment, a relatively minor previous
    conviction is discovered.
    CPS
    28 May 2009

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