The Supreme Court may make a coercive powers order if satisfied—
(a) that there are reasonable grounds for the suspicion founding the application for the order; and
(b) that it is in the public interest to make the order, having regard to—
(i) the nature and gravity of the alleged organised crime offence in respect of which the order is sought; and
(ii) the impact of the use of coercive powers on the rights of members of the community.