The dave terrell driving school is a place to test your driving skills.
It is open to everyone with a driving licence and is a one-stop-shop for getting ready for your next test.
Dave tara terrell’s driving academy has been around since 1999, when he started driving the Ford Mustang.
Now, he is the driving school’s co-founder, and the organisation is also based in Melbourne, New South Wales and Western Australia.
The school has been in the spotlight since the Australian Securities and Investments Commission fined a man who drove his own Ford Mustang for selling fake certificates for it.
The ABC reported in March that the man, Matthew Pidgeon, was found guilty of breaching a securities law in his bid to sell fake certificates, worth $1.5 million, worth of Ford Mustangs in Victoria.
The court heard Pidgeons salesperson, Matthew McPherson, was a former driver for the Mustang and was one of the driving instructors for the school.
McPheron was not present for the court hearing but a witness later said he had seen Pidgeson in court.
“I saw Matthew Mc Pherson at the hearing and he looked upset,” a witness told the court.
The judge told McPhersons lawyer he should be prosecuted, adding that he would impose a maximum sentence of six months in prison.
But the judge said that was not enough, because there were others who had driven for the car and that “many people have been convicted of the offence of selling fake documents.”
The court has heard Purnell’s conviction was overturned in 2016 after a trial court judge said there was a case to be made for the maximum sentence being four years.
The Federal Court heard that McPhichons lawyers argued that there was no case to answer.
McPhillips lawyer Andrew Deacon told the trial court that McPhillips had a full-time job, and his wife and two children were working full-hours at the time of the theft.
“The defendant was not in his position to be selling fake documentation and, therefore, it would be difficult for him to justify driving for the Ford Mustang, Mr Deacon said.”
It would be more likely to be the case that the defendant was driving for a competitor and he would not be allowed to drive for the competing car company,” he said.
McDonald’s lawyers argued Purnes conduct was not the same as that of a legitimate salesman.”
There are many examples of Mr McDonald selling fake cars,” they said.
The sentencing hearing is expected to be held in September.
Topics:driving,law-crime-and-justice,police,accident,law—courts-and.courts,state-parliament,federal—state-issues,melbourne-3000,vicSource: ABC News