A person may be convicted of an offense based upon the conduct of another when:
1) acting with the kind of culpability required for the offense, a person causes another to engage in that conduct;
2) with intent that an offense be committed, a person commands, induces, procures, or aids another to commit it, or, having a statutory duty to prevent its commission, a person fails to make proper effort to do so; or
3) a person is a co-conspirator whose association with the offense meets the requirements of either of the foregoing provisions.
[A person is not liable as an accomplice for the conduct of another if the statute defining the offense or related provisions either expressly or implicitly makes the person not accountable because the person is a victim of the offense or otherwise.] [In a prosecution in which the liability of the Defendant is based upon the conduct of another, it is no defense that:
1) the Defendant does not belong to the class of persons who, because of their official status or other capacity or characteristic, are by definition of the offense the only persons capable of directly committing it; or
2) the person for whose conduct the Defendant is being held liable has been acquitted, has not been prosecuted or convicted, has been convicted of a different offense, is immune from prosecution, or is otherwise not subject to justice.]