Civic Compliance Victoria® (CCV®) acts on behalf of the Victorian Government to process and manage fines.
CCV® look after various stages of the infringement process. They:
Some of the fines CCV® manage are:
In some cases, you can only deal with your fine through the agency that issued it, e.g. if you have a fine at the Infringement Notice or Penalty Reminder Notice stage for a:
For these types of fines, this site can only take payments or applications if your fine has reached the enforcement order stage.
If you’re unsure how to deal with your fine, refer to the options available on your fine, or contact the agency that issued it.
For more details about the options available for public transport fines, visit the Department of Economic Development, Jobs, Transport and Resources website.
The Infringements Court is part of the Magistrates' Court. It deals with the processing and enforcement of unpaid fines.
The Infringements Court:
The Infringements Court is unlike other courts, it doesn’t conduct hearings to make decisions. Instead, applications are reviewed by infringements registrars.
The Sheriff is an officer of the Supreme Court of Victoria, responsible for enforcing warrants for both civil and criminal offences received from all Victorian and interstate courts. This includes warrants for:
If a fine remains unpaid, the Sheriff is responsible for enforcing a warrant issued against you. If you have an outstanding infringement warrant, they can:
Find out more about what happens if you don’t deal with your fines.
Visit the Department of Justice and Regulation to learn more about the Sheriff.
If you don’t deal with your fine by the due date, you’ll have to pay more in added fees. The longer you leave it, the more serious the matter will become.
If your fine reaches warrant stage, the Sheriff can:
Learn about the infringements process and what’s likely to happen next if you don’t pay your fine.