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A group of individuals agreeing to commit a crime is referred to as a conspiracy. This agreement may be made verbally, in writing, or both. It may also be implicit. Conspiracy is a crime that is penalized by law and is regarded as a serious violation.
The severity of the crime that the conspirators have decided to conduct determines the punishment for conspiracy. For instance, if the persons have consented to conduct a misdemeanor, they could receive a fine or a maximum of six months in prison. But, if the crime they have promised to perform is a misdemeanor, they could face a prison sentence of anywhere between six months and ten years.
It is crucial to remember that conspiracy charges can still be brought against someone, and they can still be found guilty even if the planned crime was not carried out.
An agreement between two or more people to carry out an illegal or destructive act is referred to as a conspiracy. This agreement may be stated explicitly or impliedly, and it may cover a wide range of wrongdoings or destructive behaviors including theft, fraud, assault, or terrorism.

A conspiracy must involve an agreement among the participants to perform the unlawful act as well as an overt action committed to facilitate the conspiracy for it to be established. The overt conduct must be a precursor to the execution of the illegal act; it need not be unlawful in and of itself.
Apart from any further crimes that may be committed as a result of the conspiracy, conspiracy alone may constitute a criminal offence. If there was a clear intent to conduct the crime and an overt action taken to further the conspiracy, conspiracy charges may be brought in some circumstances even if the underlying crime was not finished.

A gang of people arranging to rob a bank, a group of workers preparing to steal money from their employer, or a terrorist group preparing to launch an assault are all examples of conspiracies.