Gascoigne has yet to be tried. Whatever you say, no person is sentenced for what they might have done, they are sentenced for what they did. Dangerous driving is merely 'driving falling far below the standard of a careful and competent driver'. It's easy an easy enough offence to commit, there doesn't need to be a crash. Robinson breached the order, so he's clearly guilty. Court orders must be obeyed, even barmy ones, so one could argue the need for a deterrent sentence. But Robinson could be forgiven for feeling a bit aggrieved when he compares his case to Mochrie's. Both men took illegal pics of defendants at court resulting in no harm. The barrister who did it walks away, the member of public who did it goes to prison. None of which has anything whatsoever to do with the notion that lawyers - when push comes to shove - stick together.