New Clause 2 - Slavery and trafficking risk orders: requirement to provide name and address

Part of Modern Slavery Bill – in a Public Bill Committee am 3:00 pm ar 14 Hydref 2014.

Danfonwch hysbysiad imi am ddadleuon fel hyn

‘(1) A slavery and trafficking risk order may (as well as imposing prohibitions on the defendant) require the defendant to comply with subsections (3) to (6).

(2) It may do so only if the court is satisfied that the requirement is necessary for the purpose of protecting persons generally, or particular persons, from the physical or psychological harm which would be likely to occur if the defendant committed a slavery or human trafficking offence.

(4) Before the end of the period of 3 days beginning with the day on which a slavery and trafficking risk order requiring the defendant to comply with subsections (3) to (6) is first served the defendant must, in the way specified in the order, notify the person specified in the order of the relevant matters.

(5) The relevant matters are—

(a) the defendant’s name and, where the defendant uses one or more other names, each of those names, and

(b) the defendant’s home address.

(6) If while the defendant is subject to the order the defendant—

(a) uses a name which has not been notified under the order, or

(b) changes home address,

the defendant must, in the way specified in the order, notify the person specified in the order of the new name or the new home address.

(7) The notification must be given before the end of the period of 3 days beginning with the day on which the defendant uses the name or changes home address.

(8) Where the order requires the defendant to notify the Director General of the National Crime Agency or an immigration officer, the Director General or the officer must give details of any notification to the chief officer of police for each relevant police area.

(9) “Relevant police area” means—

(a) where the defendant notifies a new name, the police area where the defendant lives;

(b) where the defendant notifies a change of home address, the police area where the defendant lives and (if different) the police area where the defendant lived before the change of home address.”—(Karen Bradley.)