A man accused of aiding and abetting an alleged bikie-related shooting has been granted bail after nearly six months in custody.
Benjamin James Moarefi, 28, had been locked up since handing himself in at the City Police Station on May 10, following the alleged shooting in Theodore on March 2.
Mr Moarefi previously pleaded not guilty to aiding and abetting attempted murder, but the ACT Supreme Court heard on Friday that charge had recently been amended. It has been replaced by charges of aiding and abetting the intentional infliction of grievous bodily harm, and aiding and abetting an act endangering life.
Police have said the incident is believed to be linked to outlaw motorcycle gang activity.
Prosecutor Patrick Dixon on Friday told the court the case against Mr Moarefi was "circumstantial, but strong".
He said Mr Moarefi allegedly met a co-accused, Christopher Cunningham, at an address with two guns.
Mr Cunningham is accused of using one of the guns - a rifle - to shoot a man in Freda Gibson Circuit, hitting the man in the leg and leaving him with non-life-threatening injuries.
The court heard Mr Cunningham remained in custody and had not applied for bail.
Mr Dixon said there was also evidence of Mr Moarefi handling a handgun.
He said the prosecution would also rely on location data from Mr Moarefi's phone as part of the case against him.
Mr Dixon said the prosecution did not oppose Mr Moarefi being granted bail after reaching an agreement with the 28-year-old's barrister, Astrid Haban-Beer, on a strict set of conditions.
Ms Haban-Beer, who said there was "some doubt over the evidence" against Mr Moarefi, told the court her client had strong community ties and had no history of failing to appear in court.
She said he had two job offers on the table, with the opportunity of working at his uncle's optical business or as a concreter for a building supplies company.
Ms Haban-Beer said Mr Moarefi also had strong family support, with his fiancee, mother and uncle all taking the stand on Friday to declare they would help make sure he complied with his bail conditions. Mr Moarefi was also supported in court by his sisters and his fiancee's mother.
Justice Chrissa Loukas-Karlsson granted Mr Moarefi bail with eight conditions, including that he live at his mother's address and report to police daily.
Mr Moarefi is not allowed to leave the home between 8pm and 6am, and must be accompanied by his mother or partner when out unless travelling to and from work via the most direct route.
He is banned from contacting a lengthy of list of people that includes witnesses in his case.
Justice Loukas-Karlsson warned Mr Moarefi that "if you don't stick to those conditions, you will be back in jail".
She told him he was very fortunate to have such strong family support.
"Do not let these people down, do not let yourself down, do not let this court down and do not let the community down," Justice Loukas-Karlsson said.
Mr Moarefi's case is listed to return to court on Monday.