In partnership with
Joint Enterprise remains one of the more complex areas of criminal law. The case of R. v Jogee  UKSC 8, found that the doctrine of parasitic accessory liability could not be supported and went on to restate key principles.
It helps to have an understanding of how the issues were set out and resolved in Jogee, giving a context to the principles the case restated, and to see how they were applied in some subsequent case well as refreshing some older cases dealing with withdrawal from a joint enterprise.
This presentation aims to do three things: consider key paragraphs in Jogee, look at some subsequent cases `applying the principles it set out, and briefly look at cases dealing with withdrawal from joint enterprise.
Have a question? If you have any comments or feedback on this content, please get in touch.
For more information on Law Training Centre, visit their partner profile by clicking the logo to the side of this video.
Your CPD Certificate can be found in your Account.
Consultant to LTC (Practising Barrister) • Law Training Centre
James studied history at the University of Cambridge, going on to an MA in Legal and Political Theory at UCL. A practising barrister, James was at the criminal bar for 13 years. In 2015, James moved in-house to work in professional regulation, specialising in fitness to practise. James taught criminal procedure to paralegal students for NALP and was a trainer for the International Debate Education Association, an NGO which promotes democratic culture through debate, teaching seminars to students in Russia, central Europe, and China.View Full Profile
© 2021 All rights reserved For Media Group Registered in England No. 13063455 VAT Registration Number GB367031995