Regina v Ching Choi: CACD 7 May 1999

The defendant appealed his six convictions for outraging public decency. He had used a video camera and mirrors to record images of women using the toilet in a chinese supermarket.
[1999] EWCA Crim 1279
England and Wales
CitedRegina v Mayling 1963
To establish the offence of outraging public decency, it is not necessary to prove that any particular person was outraged. . .
CitedRegina v Rowley CACD 1992
The defendant left notes in public lavatories directed to teenage boys. There were two versions of the notes. The notes in themselves were innocuous. They were designed to effect an introduction between Rowley and any boy who might read the note. . .
CitedRegina v May CACD 1990
The Lord Chief Justice defined the common law offence of outraging public decency: ‘So there must have been proved to have been an act of such a lewd, obscene or disgusting nature as to amount to an outrage on public decency. It is not necessary to . .
CitedRegina v Knuller (Publishing, Printing and Promotions) Ltd; Knuller etc v Director of Public Prosecutions HL 1972
The defendants were charged after pasting up in telephone booths advertisements for homosexual services. They published a magazine with similar advertisements. The House was asked to confirm the existence of an offence of outraging public decency. . .

These lists may be incomplete.
Updated: 05 March 2021; Ref: scu.157679