California Criminal Jury Instructions (CALCRIM) (2017)

2336. Possession With Intent to Manufacture PCP

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2336.Possession With Intent to Manufacture PCP (Health & Saf.
Code, § 11383(a))
The defendant is charged [in Count ] with possessing substances
with the intent to manufacture phencyclidine (PCP) [or
<insert analog from Health & Saf. Code, § 11054(d)(22) or § 11055(e)(3)>]
[in violation of Health and Safety Code section 11383(a)].
To prove that the defendant is guilty of this crime, the People must
prove that:
1. The defendant possessed both (piperidine and cyclohexanone/
pyrrolidine and cyclohexanone/morpholine and cyclohexanone) at
the same time, either as individual substances or combined
together in one substance;
2. When the defendant possessed those substances, (he/she)
intended to use them to manufacture phencyclidine (PCP) [or
<insert analog from Health & Saf. Code,
§ 11054(d)(22) or § 11055(e)(3)>].
[Two or more people may possess something at the same time.]
[A person does not have to actually hold or touch something to possess
it. It is enough if the person has (control over it/ [or] the right to
control it), either personally or through another person.]
New January 2006; Revised June 2007
Instructional Duty
The court has a sua sponte duty to give this instruction defining the elements of
the crime.
If the defendant is charged with possessing isomers or precursor chemicals under
Health and Safety Code section 11383.5(c), (d), (e), or (f), give CALCRIM No.
2338, Possession of Isomers or Precursors With Intent to Manufacture Controlled
Substance, instead of this instruction.
• Elements. Health & Saf. Code, § 11383(a).
• Constructive vs. Actual Possession. People v. Barnes (1997) 57 Cal.App.4th
552, 556 [67 Cal.Rptr.2d 162].
• Specific Intent Required. People v. Jenkins (1979) 91 Cal.App.3d 579, 583
[154 Cal.Rptr. 309].
Secondary Sources
2 Witkin & Epstein, California Criminal Law (3d ed. 2000) Crimes Against Public
Peace and Welfare, § 114.
6 Millman, Sevilla & Tarlow, California Criminal Defense Practice, Ch. 145,
Narcotics and Alcohol Offenses, § 145.01[1][a], [d], [3][d] (Matthew Bender).