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Public protest is making its way into every area of society: UK Uncut are staging Olympic style protests for the jublilee weekend, Camsol are setting up fake Olympic websites supposedly ousting BP from their sponsorship of the games, the European Courts are clearing British police of human rights abuses in kettling incidents and Occupy are planning further long-stay protests. The Protest Handbook provides lawyers practicing in criminal and civil law with an overview of this specific area and in-depth coverage of how to take a protest case through court. It draws together all relevant provisions, fully cross-referenced into one handy volume and provides easy-to-access guidance on the law as well as tactical considerations that arise when representing protesters. Presented in five clear chapters that relate to each stage of a potential case, the book includes practical assistance in line with protesters' experiences, the chronological structure of a case, relevant areas of substantive law in sections that cover groups of similar offences, the topical issue of the law relating to occupations and remedies available where protesters' rights have been infringed. The most current guide to protest law available covers this list of legislation and case law and more: Public Order Act 1986; Criminal Justice and Public Order Act 1994; Police Reform and Social Responsibilities Act 2011, ss141-149; R v Jones and others (2007) 1 AC 136; R (LaPorte) v Chief Constable of Gloucestershire (2007) 2 AC 105; European Convention on Human Rights; Police and Criminal Evidence Act 1984; Police Reform Act 2002; Police (Conduct) Regulations 2008; Police (Complaints and Misconduct) Regulations 2004; Austin and others v UK. Contents: Powers, Rights and Procedure; Criminal Court Procedural Issues; Common Offences and Defences; Occupations; Holding the Police to account; Annexes.