A. If you can prove your innocence, or you want to give an account, you can do that in your lawyer's office. If you have concrete evidence, then give it to your lawyer. He or she can provide the evidence to the police or Crown and deal with them on an equal footing, possessed of complete rather than selective information.
possess [with object] = 1.2 Have as an ability, quality, or characteristic: ...
(be possessed of) a fading blonde possessed of a powerful soprano voice
I see and so ask NOT about the definition, which I instead want to burrow into. What are the similarities and differences? Does be possessed with mean the same? What other prepositions could be used after possess? Is be possessed of the only choice of preposition?