IN COURT: Who's been sentenced by Northampton magistrates
Punishments range from £50 fine to 150 hours unpaid work
■ The following cases were heard on May 4
Victoria Locke, aged 38, of Jenner Crescent, Northampton, criminal damage; fined £50, compensation of £50, surcharge to fund victim services of £34.
Jesse Jonathan Clarke, aged 36, of Ardington Road, Northampton, drug-driving; disqualified 12 months, fined £120, surcharge to fund victim services of £34, pay costs of £85 to the Crown Prosecution Service.
Ronald Bruce Denton, aged 38, of Balfour Road, Northampton, driving while disqualified; fined £120, surcharge to fund victim services of £34, costs of £85, six penalty points.
Thomas Harry Humphries, aged 29, of Chase Park Road, Yardley Hastings, failed to comply with community order; fined £125, costs of £60.
Daniella Shytaj, aged 17, of Cutler Close, Northampton, failed to report an accident, driving otherwise than in accordance with a licence, no insurance; disqualified six months, fined £120, surcharge to fund victim services of £22, costs of £85.
■ The following cases were heard on May 5
Danish Mahmood, aged 29, of Newton Road, Northampton, stopping within the limits of a Pelican crossing; fined £46, surcharge to fund victim services of £30, costs of £85, three penalty points.
Jordan Welford, aged 27, of Weggs Farm Road, Northampton, breach of court order; fined £50.
Amerjit Singh Hair, aged 45, of Balland Way, Northampton, drink-driving; community order with 130 hours unpaid work, disqualified nine months, surcharge to fund victim services of £95, costs of £85.
Simion Nyashanu, aged 47, of Ross Road, Northampton, driving otherwise than in accordance with a licence, no insurance; fined £484, surcharge to fund victim services of £48, costs of £85, six penalty points.
Stuart Martin Doyle, aged 37, of Oasis House, Northampton, breach of court order; community order with 150 hours unpaid work, surcharge to fund victim services of £95, costs of £85.
■ We understand that some people may be angry or upset to see their name published here but covering court cases acts as a deterrent against crime and it is important that justice is being seen to be done.
Under English Law, it is a general principle that criminal court proceedings for adults should be held openly and in public. Verdicts and sentences are normally given out in open court and so are in the public domain. Newspapers such as ours therefore have the right to publish outcomes of all such criminal court cases.
You can read more about what to expect if you have appeared in court on the IPSO website HERE