December 6, 2013
Association of Chief Police Officers
ACPO, Association of Chief Police Officers, England, Government, Home-Office, Nick Parker, Police, Police and Crime Commissioner
From Parliament’s Lords Debates yesterday, 05 December 2013 with links and bullet points added:
Police: Independent Police Commission Report
Moved by Lord Harris of Haringey
PLEASE SEE THE SPEECHES THAT FOLLOWED BEFORE LORD LYTTON ROSE TO HIS FEET
and particularly that by Lady A Harris on Forensic experts etc
The Earl of Lytton (CB): My Lord, I too welcome the opportunity to debate this report. I am grateful to the noble Lord, Lord Harris of Haringey, for that and to the noble Lord, Lord Stevens of Kirkwhelpington, for his work and for the work of his commission members as far as it goes.
We can all agree that good policing is of vital importance to all of us. My starting point is the historic understanding that policing would not be subject to political interference but would be self-governing. This meant that the police were also self-co-ordinating and self-managing in policy and operational terms.
The Association of Chief Police Officers—ACPO—effectively moved into that role as the embodiment of senior ranks, guardians of its professionalism and integrity and of police management. That embodiment remains pivotal. It advises the Home Office, represents Britain abroad in Interpol and Europol and co-ordinates the 43 police forces across England and Wales. In this role it issues guidance, directions and advice which carry great authority and are used in legal proceedings. It seems to me still to have a controlling if no longer a monopoly influence in the College of Policing and thereby a major say in policy, while retaining operational matters to itself. Its members and directors are senior police officers.
Given this unique and authoritative pan-police oversight, why do we continue to see instances of widespread and critical failings, More
November 23, 2013
Association of Chief Police Officers, Child 'care', Child 'Protection', Corruption
Corruption Eradication Commission, Finland, Government, Indonesia, New Zealand, South Wales Police, Transparency International, United States
This illustration and blog post come from Political Cleanup. The excellent editor writes:
A ‘favour culture’ must be restricted to those at the top -
and includes the link to the Transparency International world corruption index.
No 1 is the least corrupt country: New Zealand, followed by Denmark, Finland and Sweden. The USA are no 18 after the UK in place 17, sharing the score with Japan. The question is, of course, how do you measure corruption?…
E.g. is the falsification of crime statistics taken into account? The number of women raped and children abused? The number of children dying in ‘care’?
Here is a report on the falsification of crime statistics that Maurice J Kirk BVSc sent from HMP Cardiff. He’s been held ‘on remand’ – among ‘lifers’ who burgle his cell regularly – all to cover up:
- oodles of incidents by South Wales Police – denied and lied about
- culminating in striking him off the Register of Veterinary Surgeons – only possible with the aid of corrupt lawyers
- and getting him locked up in Caswell Clinic for some seven months – only possible with the aid of a corrupt clinic director
- who produced a false medical report to get him locked away for good in the High Security Prison Ashworth.
Maurice continues to strive to be ‘put right’. His latest attempt is the request for a transfer to English prison, English court and an English police force. More
August 30, 2013
Corruption, Court of Protection, Family Courts, Government, House of Lords, Internet Media, Law Enforcement, McKenzie Friends, Ministry of Justice, Parliament, Police state, Prison, Rule of Law, Rule of Money, Universal Declaration of Human Rights
Court of Protection, Government, Holloway, House of Lords, McKenzie Friend, Norman Scarth, Rule of law, South Wales Police
How do you compare injustice, fraud, failures of ‘the system’ and explain the width of the gap between the Rule of Law (and correctness) and the Rule of Money (and corruption)?
Victims Unite started in August 2010 by publishing individual cases that were begun on Enforcement of Bank of England Act 1694. Since then I
- accompanied some 50 general and another 50 or so cases in family courts
- posted 474 articles
- and 815 followers are reading regularly about ‘us’, the victims turning into starfighters, campaigners, online activists and McKenzie Friends and ‘them’, the ‘public service’ organisations ranging from police, prison, courts, the House of Commons and House of Lords to the Government in Downing Street.
Today, the 250,000 mark of visitors will be passed. And I am sorry to say that the only thing that has improved is my ability to ‘see through’ what’s happening more and more:
- public officials commit white collar crimes
- they deny and lie
- they cover each other
- they commit more crimes to cover up.
No matter which ‘case’ comes before courts, no matter which story I try to publish, no matter who tries to get justice and compensation, it’s never a level playing field, for there is always one individual that is being victimised by many officials who are ‘just doing their job’. More
June 26, 2013
Bradbury Pound, Coalition of Resistance, Human Rights Convention, Internet Media, Peoples Assemblies, Rule of Law, Rule of Money
Court of Protection, Deloitte, Ernst & Young, Family Court, Government, Kenneth Clarke, Paulette Cooper, University of Essex
It takes bad intentions to commit a crime. And it takes ‘people in high places’ to cover it up.
In David Fabb’s case it was Deloittes. In Chris Coomber’s case it is Ernst & Young, or rather the Global Head of Business Restructuring aka ‘theft by insolvencies’. Kenneth Clarke‘s Insolvency Department couldn’t be convinced of our arguments and evidence at the time. In any case, they don’t ‘deal with individual cases’…
Deloittes and Ernst & Young are two of the ‘big four’ accountancy firms that are ‘too big to fail’. Prem Sikka, professor of accountancy at the University of Essex, writes regularly in The Guardian about their shortcomings. For they are not too big to steal and to commit fraud! Because they can always hide behind ‘corporate firewalls’, i.e. nobody is responsible, until directors of companies are taken to account.
June 6, 2013
Child abduction, Government, Ministry of Justice
#childsnatchuk, #paedobritain, Austerity Cuts, Banks, Bilderberg Group, Child abduction, Crime, DailyMail, George Osborne, Globalisation, Government, Hertfordshire, International Monetary Fund, Internet Media, June, Kenneth Clarke, Ministry of Justice, Monsanto, Paedophilia, Protesting, Public Interest, Rowde, Solicitor, State kidnapping, United Kingdom
“BUSINESSMAN shot solicitor dead because he blamed him for the repossession of his home and break down in his marriage” – this is the title of the article in the Daily Mail today.
God forbid a solicitor is a criminal! God forbid Solicitors from Hell is not ‘real’! God forbid there will be a judge who will acknowledge the criminality of a colleague! After all, they have to protect each other, while denying and lying and committing crimes to cover up crimes. That’s my bottom line analysis.
Here’s the article about a retired Scotland Yard Inspector who gets punished for his paedophile activities. You see, the covering up of crimes cuts across all institutions, from ‘the law’ to the ‘law enforcement’.
Shall I go further with my current understanding and analysis?
Well, by now, I feel there are enough people out there highlighting the ultimate crimes:
and the real people who are pulling the strings. Here are some links as a taster: