Public Space Protection Orders (PSPOs) and Gating Orders
Gating orders restrict public access to help deal with crime and anti-social behaviour.
Public Space Protection Orders (PSPOs) replaced Gating Orders when the law changed in 2014.
All gating orders in place before 19 October 2017 are now treated as PSPOs.
Completed Gating Orders
Public Space Protection Orders (PSPOs)
A PSPO can impose conditions or restrictions on people using an area, such as alcohol bans or putting up gates.
Breach of a PSPO is a criminal offence and can be punished by a fixed penalty notice or prosecution.
A PSPO can last for a maximum of three years.
The council can make a PSPO if it believes there are activities in an area which are detrimental to the local community’s life and that the negative impact is so much that it makes the restrictions reasonable. The PSPO will specify an area where activities are taking place that are or may likely be detrimental to the local community’s quality of life.
Following consultation in 2016, PSPOs have been introduced in 12 parks and open spaces, including the seafront.
Oxford Court Public Space Protection Order (PSPO) notice of consultation
Notice is hereby given that Brighton & Hove City Council proposes to make the above mentioned Public Space Protection Order under Section 59, 64 and 72 of the Anti-social Behaviour, Crime and Policing Act 2014. The order will allow the erection of gates restricting the public right of way over the footpath which links the Oxford Court car park with Oxford Street.
For full details, including how to make a representation or objection, please view the documents below. The consultation ends on 10 January 2018.