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section 83.3(4)
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83.3(4) Despite subsections (2) and (3), a peace officer may arrest a person without a warrant and cause the person to be detained in custody, in order to bring them before a provincial court judge in accordance with subsection (6), if (a) either (i) the grounds for laying an information referred to in paragraphs (2)(a) and (b) exist but, by reason of exigent circumstances, it would be impracticable to lay an information under subsection (2), or (ii) an information has been laid under subsection (2) and a summons has been issued; and (b) the peace officer suspects on reasonable grounds that the detention of the person in custody is necessary in order to prevent a terrorist activity.

false-accusationsThe Crown and police won't ever admit how often false accusations occur in sexual assault cases, but it is well known in the criminal defence world that it occurs far more frequently then the public believes. In this case, Mr. Lewandowski was able to secure a withdrawal by demonstrating that the allegation was an outright lie.
break-and-enterPaul Lewandowski analyses section 348 of the Criminal Code of Canada which sets out the offence of breaking and entering. Reference is made to the punishments available and the distinction between offences committed in dwelling homes versus those committed in commercial establishments.

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