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Offline the leveller

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« on: August 31, 2014, 12:34:49 AM »
the duty of a constable to record crime was stated by henri de bracton back in the 1600s.
it is still applicable today and has been reinforced by statute.   i tried locally to take my chief constable to court in both the criminal court and the civil court and even tried to use the common law queens bench division and ended up in prison for trying to arrest the judge for illegal practice.

the courts were obviously frightened enough that my efforts would succeed because they got an his honour judge to come from bristol to take the case and had security officers in court at the start of the case.

why i am writing this is in the hope that you will write or phone the media and and explain to them that the police by refusing to record and investigate crime themselves commit criminal offences

the judges refused my applications because i was a little man in court who they could easily bully.

the rotherham events provide an opening for the media to come on board

advise the media that the police will justify their inaction by quoting home office instructions. these instructions are not law but they are being used by the police to justify illegal practices going on in all police forces.

effectively the police are a protective agency taking care of our corrupt politicians and judges.

please circulate my comments and get this into the public arena.

get this out and then the public will be prepared to accept the treason thing.


 Police to review how they record crime in North East
 Cleveland and North Yorkshire Police have been told to review the way they record crime data following criticism in a recent Her Majesty's Inspectorate of Constabulary (HMIC) report. 

about 3 hours ago   

North Yorkshire PCC says 'there is clearly work to do'
Julia Mulligan, the Police and Crime Commissioner for North Yorkshire has responded to the HMIC Crime Data Integrity Report which has told North Yorkshire Police to review the way in which they record crime data.
 Within the report, 13 recommendations for the force were made, including making sure that people who report a crime get access to the help they need.

There is clearly work to do to improve the processes around which North Yorkshire Police records crime, and I know that they have already begun to do this. I will be monitoring progress closely.
 However, it is reassuring to see that HMIC has specifically said that North Yorkshire Police has a clear understanding of the expected standards of behaviour and conduct to achieve crime recording integrity, so the public can trust the figures produced by the force.
 We must also not forget that this is actually about people. I want to see a victim-centred police service, and there is still much more we can do to make sure that people who report a crime get access to the help they need, as well as justice for any crime that has been committed.
 Taking proper care around how we record crimes is extremely important, and we must get that right. But policing is about more than the numbers. It is how we deal with people that matters, and this is where I am looking to make a difference.

– Julia Mulligan, the Police and Crime Commissioner for North Yorkshire  about 4 hours ago
Police say 'expectations in recording crime have changed'
Following a recent report by Her Majesty's Inspectorate of Constabulary (HMIC), Cleveland and North Yorkshire Police have been told to review the way they record crime data.
 Both forces were inspected and concerns were raised surrounding the accuracy of 'no-crime' records.
To read the comments from the HMIC inspections: Click here.
 Police have commented on the results of their inspections. Cleveland Police have said they have taken "immediate action" to improve crime recording standards within the force.

We’ve taken immediate action to review all the decisions made on no-crimes, and also improve our decision-making process, with a higher level of scrutiny applied to ensure that decisions are accurate and compliant.
 We have developed a scrutiny panel to review rape no-crime decisions, which is made up of representatives from the Police and Crime Commissioner’s Office, the Local Criminal Justice Board and third sector agencies working in sexual violence.
 This work also includes a review of all no-crimes for indictable offences, which includes rape and sexual offences to ensure we get it right. The results are presented back to a monthly performance group chaired by the Deputy Chief Constable. In addition, I am reviewing current procedures and identifying ways in which to improve standards.

– Simon Nickless, Assistant Chief Constable of Cleveland PoliceNorth Yorkshire Police have also said that they have taken immediate action, focusing on developing the support they provide to victims when an incident is reported, an area that was raised as a concern by the HMIC report.
 The force has said that expectations around the recording of crime "have changed" and they are willing to change with it.

It is clear that the expectations around the recording of crime have changed – and we welcome that clarity, because we want our system to be as transparent as possible, so the public can have complete confidence in the way we record incidents at North Yorkshire Police.
 This report looked at the processes for recording crimes, not the way in which we deal with victims, but the two are connected. As a result, we are looking again at the support we provide to victims when they report an incident, which is an area where our Police and Crime Commissioner is keen to see more development.

– Tim Madgwick, Deputy Chief Constable at North Yorkshire Police •

•North Yorkshire

about 5 hours ago
Police to review how they record crime in North East
Cleveland and North Yorkshire Police have been told to review the way they record crime data following criticism in a recent Her Majesty's Inspectorate of Constabulary (HMIC) report.
 The inspection was carried out on crimes recorded between November 2012 and October 2013.
 It raised concerns over the recording of serious crimes, including rapes, by both forces.
 The main concerns raised about Cleveland Police surrounded accuracy of crime recording.
 The HMIC inspection of Cleveland Police said the "high error rate" within the force is "a matter of serious concern" and that the force in the North East needs to put more detail into explaining the reasons for their decisions.

Immediately the force should ensure the prompt recording of crimes in compliance with the National Crime Recording Standard (NCRS) and Home Office Counting Rules (HOCR).
 Particular attention must be paid to the correct recording of sexual offences and the work of the protecting vulnerable people unit.
 No-crime refers to an incident that was initially recorded as a crime but has subsequently been found not to be a crime on the basis of additional verifiable information. We reviewed 84 no-crime records and found 46 records to be compliant with HOCR and NCRS. As the no-crime records we reviewed were for offences for rape, robbery and violence this high error rate is a matter of serious concern.

– HMIC inspection of Cleveland PoliceNorth Yorkshire Police has also been reviewed by the inspection programme, which is approved by the Home Secretary under section 54 of the Police Act 1996.
 All 43 police forces in England and Wales are coming under scrutiny but Cleveland and North Yorkshire are the only North East forces examined in the latest batch of results.
 The first batch took place in May 2014 and there will be a further batch of force-specific reports in Autumn 2014.
 The main concerns raised about North Yorkshire Police by the inspection also surrounded accuracy of crime recording, particularly rape 'no-crime' records.
 In a summary of their inspection into the North Yorkshire Police, the HMIC have said the force should review the way in which they record crime data "immediately" and that the force's rape 'no-crime' records are "particularly concerning".

Immediately, the force should carry out a comprehensive assessment of crime recording standards.
 We examined 72 incident records and found that 68 crimes should have been recorded. Of the 68 crimes that should have been recorded, 57 were. Of the 57, five were wrongly classified and 13 were recorded outside the 72-hour limit allowed under the HOCR. There is a need for improvement in the accuracy and timeliness of crime recording decisions.
 No crime refers to an incident that was initially recorded as a crime but has subsequently been found not to be a crime on the basis of additional verifiable information. Of the 105 no-crimes we reviewed, 71 complied with the NCRS and HOCR.
 It is particularly concerning that of the 35 rape no-crime records we reviewed, 21 of them were incorrectly no-crimed.

– HMIC inspection of North Yorkshire Police •

•North Yorkshire

Re reporting the Crime of Treason to the Police who have not accepted the crime.

I was watching UK Column Live interview yesterday where the subject of crime reporting was part of a serious interview. The person interviewed said that the police repeatedly refused to enter a Crime Report concerning 3 vehicles he claims were stolen. They claimed that in this instance it was a Civil Matter.  He resorted in the end to complete a Crime Report himself in typed form and headed
Crime Report,



Concise details of the crime

his name  and details

Confirmed he had submitted to (Address of Police station etc)

his signature.

He took it to the station with an exact copy. The policeman on the desk hand wrote on his copy that she was entering it as a crime report etc etc and stamped both copies. (See UK Column News 27th Aug for further info).

He is advocating that if anyone is having problems with the police completing Crime Reports that this may be a route to take.

Possibly an idea to force the hand of those Police Constabularies who have not accepted the reporting of Treason or ignored them?

I appreciate that Hogan Howe is not acting on those referred to him but the more reports of Treason he receives the more pressure is  applied to him and when it all comes out he will be taken to task over it.

Nothing ventured nothing gained!

On another subject.  I am a member of the English Constitution Facebook group, can I ask why it is a Secret Group if we wish to get all this out in the public domain?  Also  would a Forum attached to the new and improved Web site be an idea?  Through the forum people can openly discuss all this and those that seek more info can be educated about the Constitution by knowledgeable members to spread the Treason that is infecting every part of of living day via the EU and Westminster.

Hope you don't mind my input. Pensive face


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