The shocking truth about police corruption in Britain
What the mass media will NEVER disclose is how Britain's masonic mafia disguised as cops are the main thugs used by the legal mafia to physically throw people onto the streets as they steal your property. Noticeable the allocation of council houses that were used to house working cops has disappeared as cops start living in the very houses they help STEAL. The BIGGEST crime in Britain that never gets reported.

It’s a growing problem. But they’re hunting whistleblowers instead

Imagine you lived in a country which last year had 3,000 allegations of police corruption. Worse, imagine that of these 3,000 allegations only half of them were properly investigated — because for police officers in this country, corruption was becoming routine. Imagine that the police increasingly used their powers to crack down not on criminals but on anyone who dared speak out against them. What sort of a country is this? Well, it’s Britain I’m afraid — where what was once the finest, most honest service in the world is in danger of becoming rotten.

Some of this was revealed in a little-noticed report by HM Inspectorate of Constabulary, which went on to deliver some even more shocking news. Nearly half of 17,200 officers and staff surveyed said that if they discovered corruption among their colleagues and chose to report it, they didn’t believe their evidence would be treated in confidence and would fear ‘adverse consequences’. This appalling lack of protection for whistle-blowers — often amounting to persecution — has become commonplace throughout the public services and creates a climate in which dishonesty and malpractice flourish. The second report, compiled by the Serious Organised Crime Agency, bears this out. It says there has been a sharp increase over the past five years in the number of police officers dealing heroin, cocaine and amphetamines and an equally startling rise in the number of officers abusing their power ‘for sexual gratification’ — in other words bullying or cajoling suspects, witnesses and even victims into having sex with them.

Just this week, in fact, it emerged that the Met suspended 73 coppers, community support officers and other staff on corruption charges in the past two years. They cited drug crimes, bribery, theft, fraud, sexual misconduct and — everybody’s favourite — un-authorised disclosure of information. Eleven were convicted in court, but what happened to the others? The Met spokesman said rather blandly that some were allowed to resign or retire (presumably with full pension rights) and some were dismissed. This rise in corruption and the apparent reluctance of police chiefs to fight it is a toxic combination. As ever, chief constables blame lack of resources for not being able to pursue inquiries into claims of malpractice. But what could be a greater priority than ensuring that their own officers are not breaking the law? These same police chiefs seem to find endless funds to pursue ancient sex abuse allegations, chase people who say unpleasant things on Twitter and prosecute journalists.

The vast majority of Britain’s police do a sometimes extremely arduous job with honesty, skill and good humour. But corruption left unchecked can infect entire forces. Anyone who doubts this need only study the lessons of the not-too-distant past. Forty-five years ago the Times splashed across its front page a sensational story that led ultimately to what became known as ‘The Fall of Scotland Yard’. Under the headline ‘London policemen in bribe allegations’, it revealed a tale

The story, backed by taped conversations, bluntly accused three Yard detectives of planting evidence and taking back-handers from criminals ‘in exchange for dropping charges, being lenient with evidence in court, and for allowing a criminal to work unhindered’. If it had been just those three rogue officers, the story might quickly have been forgotten. But the tapes hinted at a far more endemic culture of graft and criminality.of corruption that came as a profound shock to a nation accustomed to seeing its constabulary through the prism of Dixon of Dock Green and Z Cars. A leading criminal lawyer of the time remarked: ‘It was like catching the Archbishop of Canterbury in bed with a prostitute.’Screen Shot 2015-03-06 at 10.57.47 Over the next few years, the Obscene Publications Squad was exposed as a tawdry protection racket extracting regular tithes from pornographers and Soho club-owners; drugs squad officers were shown to be running illegal cannabis deals; and half the Flying Squad was in the pay of criminals. These were not the clandestine activities of a few low-ranking detectives on the take. Whole squads were involved and the seniority of some of those taken down at the Old Bailey was shocking. In the words of trial judge Mr Justice Mars-Jones, it was ‘corruption on a scale that beggars description’.

The exposures of these corruption rackets had one thing in common — they were all revealed in the first place by the efforts of Britain’s free press. But these journalists could not have achieved all they did without the help of whistleblowers. Some of these were pornographers and criminals tired of being milked and intimidated, but others were rank and file police officers disgusted by the greed and criminality of so many of their peers. The tragedy is that 40 years on, honest policemen in a similar position would fear arrest and imprisonment for even approaching a journalist without permission, despite the clear public interest in their doing so.

The police appear to be retreating into a bunker of secrecy and paranoia where all news must be ‘managed’ and freedom of information is considered a threat. On its website — alongside some vacuous rubbish about ‘declaring total war on crime’ — the Met claims to be committed to carrying out its duties with ‘humility’ and ‘transparency’. Could anything be further from the truth? With its constant leak inquiries, harassment of whistleblowers and journalists, and scandalous misuse of terror legislation to tap the phone records and emails of ordinary citizens, the Met is probably more authoritarian and opaque than at any time in modern history. This culture comes directly from the top.

Being Commissioner of the Met has long been the most difficult job in policing, but there have been some good ones. Robert Mark, the Normandy veteran who cleaned out the Yard’s Augean stables in the 1970s; Ken Newman, a steely, austere man who served in Palestine during the emergency and headed the Royal Ulster Constabulary before re-organising the Met into a modern force; and the thoughtful Paul Condon, whose tenure came to a turbulent end with the Stephen Lawrence inquiry but who was arguably the cleverest of the lot. Each had his strengths and weaknesses but they all knew that a free, well-informed press was a cornerstone of policing in a democracy. Informal contact was generally encouraged, and in more than ten years as a crime correspondent in the 1980s and 1990s, I don’t recall a single leak inquiry or junior officer being disciplined for passing information to newspapers in good faith. These men had respect for the office of constable — not least because they had all spent years on the front line before rising through the ranks. And they believed that part of their duty of accountability was to keep the public properly informed of what they were doing and why.

The present generation of police chiefs come from a very different breed. Fast-tracked and homogenised from an early stage, they can be difficult to tell apart. Often laden with degrees in law, business and ‘criminology’ accumulated during their police careers, they are more managers than police officers — managers of budgets, managers of public relations and, most importantly, managers of risk to their own careers. They speak in the obscure, vapid jargon of stakeholder engagement, paradigm shifts and proactivity. So much for transparency. The present Met chief, Bernard Hogan-Howe, is of this ilk. He may develop into a great commissioner but the signs so far have not been promising. He has a pet theory which he calls ‘total policing’ (apparently based on the ‘total football’ played by Holland in the 1970s). It’s mainly harmless drivel about coppers having to play in all positions. But it contains an extremely sinister subtext. Explaining the philosophy a few years ago, he said it meant that ‘no legal tactic is out of bounds’ in the investigation of crime. Reasonable enough, one might think at first glance, but the problem with this catchy little mantra is that it takes no account of proportionality.

One of Hogan-Howe’s first moves after arriving at the Met was to use the Official Secrets Act to try to compel a Guardian journalist to reveal the source of a story about celebrity phone hacking. The Official Secrets Act is meant principally to be used to trap spies, traitors and those who threaten the defence of the realm — not reporters going about their legitimate business. This was a disproportionate and oppressive use of the law. Similarly, legislation designed to combat terrorism and serious crime, such as the Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act, is used with alarming frequency by Hogan-Howe and other police chiefs to snoop on the internet and phone records of law-abiding citizens. This is the tactic of the police state. Not so much total policing as totalitarian policing.

Naturally, the ‘total policeman’ also favours more armed officers on routine duties, more Tasers and the mainland deployment of water cannon to disperse rioters, despite the fact that its use in Northern Ireland tended to inflame tensions rather than cool them. He also favours police officers being taken off the electoral roll and not wearing their uniforms on the way to and from duty shifts.The rise in Islamist terrorism has increased the threat level for soldiers and the police and sensible measures must be taken to combat that. But just as great a threat was posed over 30 years by the Provisional IRA and its offshoots without panic reactions. Hogan-Howe appears to be taking the police away from being a service and back towards being a coercive force. This is starkly demonstrated by the pursuit of journalists in the wake of the baleful Leveson inquiry. It has been driven to the point of absurdity, with up to 200 officers involved at one time and dozens of hapless hacks put before the courts, some on the flimsiest of charges.

All this has wider implications for the integrity of the police. One of the consequences of a heavy-handed police leadership stretching the law and using their power to bully and intimidate is that rank and file officers are encouraged to think they can do the same. Once ordinary officers start abusing power, a culture of semi-criminal behaviour becomes normal and whistleblowers are treated not as honourable but as traitors.

Judging from the recent reports, this may already be happening to an alarming degree around the country. The lessons of history suggest that if police chiefs are serious about neutralising the threat of corruption, they will need the help and support of the press. They will only get it if they start talking to journalists — instead of looking for reasons to arrest them.

  • London's masonic met cops to busy blocking protesters and mass murdering the public to catch thieves or just police (Meanwhile they are to busy as the bullyboys for the legal mafia stealing thousands of properties illegally)
  • London's met cops slammed for pigeonholing anti-capitalist movement, alongside al-Qaeda and IRA VIDEO
    No wonder you can't get a UK cop they're to busy stealing homes

    Britain's masonic cops have a looooooooong history of helping steal property

    Tom Crawford: Angry protesters clash with police over eviction of cancer patient from his home

    More than 150 people turned up to help Tom Crawford, 64, after he lost his court battle to remain at his home There were angry scenes and three were arrested as hundreds of protesters flooded a suburban street in a vain attempt to prevent a cancer patient being evicted from his home by the bank. Tom Crawford, 64, had twice stopped bailiffs from kicking him out of his Nottinghamshire house with the help of hundreds of supporters.

    But today police formed a 'ring of steel' outside his bungalow, preventing his helpers from coming to his aid. There were angry scenes as more than 150 people turned up to help after Mr Crawford after he lost his court battle to remain at his home. Nottinghamshire Police blocked off roads and put a cordon in place 200 metres away from the house in Fearn Close in Carlton, so bailiffs could repossess it without being obstructed.

    The crowd shouted at officers who held them back and trouble flared when protesters were wrestled to the ground and detained by police. But despite losing his home, defiant Mr Crawford - a retired carpet fitter - still said he was not going anywhere and vowed to take the property back from the bailiffs. He said: "The bailiffs stormed the place. "I am going to go back in, they are not going to stop me.

    "We are going to take this place back. "There is absolutely no money. "They are emptying it and repossessing it, but they are not going to beat me."

    Speaking to ITV News Central, Mr Crawford claimed the bailiffs waited until he was "at least two hours away" and for his daughter to leave the house before they "smashed the door down". One of Tom's supporters, Bob Porter, 40, of Hockley, Nottinghamshire said: "We're here to protest against absolute injustice at the banking system, which is allowed to ride roughshod over the common man on his own land. "We would like to go Tom's house for a cup of tea, but can't because the police are stopping us.

    "This is a peaceful and civil protest. No one is trying to start a fight, we are here to stand up for an old fellow." But one frightened neighbour, who did not want to be named, added: "It was all kicking off. "There were well over 100 police officers in the road and between 100 to 150 protesters with more arriving all the time.

    "They were shouting and screaming at police who were pushing them back to stop them getting near the bailiffs' removal van and the house." In January, more than 300 people gathered on the quiet street in Nottingham to help stop Mr Crawford being evicted. It was the second time the cancer patient had received help from total strangers, after hundreds travelled from across the country in July 2014 to stop his eviction.

    Mr Crawford, who lives with wife Sue, 55, had been embroiled in a long-running legal battle with Bradford and Bingley over his mortgage. The prostate cancer survivor has been fighting bailiffs over claims he still owes £43,000 in outstanding repayments since 2007, which Mr Crawford denies. The bank said repossession was "a last resort" after it was unable to resolve the row, which started in 2012.

    UK Asset Resoultion Limited, the holding company acting on behalf of Bradford and Bingley, confirmed they had evicted Mr Crawford from the property. A spokeswoman said yesterday: "The Crawfords have been evicted from the property. "Bailiffs were present at the property to enforce the possession order granted by the court.

    "Repossession is always viewed as a last resort and follows a series of forbearance options, with the aim of finding a solution that takes account of the customer's specific circumstances. "Regrettably, in this instance, we have been unable to find a solution. "The court has ruled that the Crawfords' appeal did not have any prospects of success.

    "Bradford and Bingley has followed proper legal procedure and we have an enforceable possession order for the property." A spokesman for Nottinghamshire Police added: "A civil process was carried out at an address in Fearn Chase and we attended to prevent any breach of the peace."

  • Michael Mansfield QC on UK cop brutality under Thatcher during the miners strike VIDEO
    The shocking truth about police corruption in Britain
    Britain's masonic cops assist bailiffs and crooked judges and lawyers with the biggest crime in history that is the thieving of men's assets, homes and in particular their children with dodgy court orders.

    It’s a growing problem. But they’re hunting whistleblowers instead

    Imagine you lived in a country which last year had 3,000 allegations of police corruption. Worse, imagine that of these 3,000 allegations only half of them were properly investigated — because for police officers in this country, corruption was becoming routine. Imagine that the police increasingly used their powers to crack down not on criminals but on anyone who dared speak out against them. What sort of a country is this? Well, it’s Britain I’m afraid — where what was once the finest, most honest service in the world is in danger of becoming rotten.

    Some of this was revealed in a little-noticed report by HM Inspectorate of Constabulary, which went on to deliver some even more shocking news. Nearly half of 17,200 officers and staff surveyed said that if they discovered corruption among their colleagues and chose to report it, they didn’t believe their evidence would be treated in confidence and would fear ‘adverse consequences’. This appalling lack of protection for whistle-blowers — often amounting to persecution — has become commonplace throughout the public services and creates a climate in which dishonesty and malpractice flourish.

    The second report, compiled by the Serious Organised Crime Agency, bears this out. It says there has been a sharp increase over the past five years in the number of police officers dealing heroin, cocaine and amphetamines and an equally startling rise in the number of officers abusing their power ‘for sexual gratification’ — in other words bullying or cajoling suspects, witnesses and even victims into having sex with them.

    Just this week, in fact, it emerged that the Met suspended 73 coppers, community support officers and other staff on corruption charges in the past two years. They cited drug crimes, bribery, theft, fraud, sexual misconduct and — everybody’s favourite — un-authorised disclosure of information. Eleven were convicted in court, but what happened to the others? The Met spokesman said rather blandly that some were allowed to resign or retire (presumably with full pension rights) and some were dismissed.

  • 15 Year old Brutally Abused and Assaulted by four cops VIDEO

    Earlier that night a girl was arguing with the boss of waitrose due to her being in the car park just to access the free wifi. The situation escalated and they shouted for a bit then because of that the manager did not allow her to leave the car park and proceeded to the store. I then went to the entrance of the store to see what was going on and (I've been filming the whole situation since it started) when I went to walk pass the police to access the store the police lady asked me for my name, I refused to and told her by law I didn't have to.

    Then she stated that I witnessed a racial abuse crime and under section 13 of the criminal procedure act I had to be asked for my details. (She didn't state this act at the time) I have video proof that there was no racial altercation between the girl and the manager at the car park so I did not witness any crime so by law I was free to go. In the video you can hear me ask them several times if I was being detained. You can also see after the manger was explaining himself i tried to leave. A police officer then grabbed by arm and 2 others surrounded me on the wall.

    The police officer then knocked my phone out of my hand and as soon as that happened he put me in a headlock and things got very violent. You can hear most of it in the video so the rest is self explanatory. I was charged with police assault and refusing to give my details. I suffered a sprained wrist and also a burst nose. Please share and show that cop brutality is real and can happen to anyone!

  • Apparent "Racial Abuse Incident"(VIDEO)
  • UK cops let jewish security Shomrim copy police car markings

  • Britain's private jewish security (police) force Shomrim now being called to bank robberies
  • British cops protected paedo ring abuses
    Esther Baker claims she was sexually abused by different men, with cops sometimes standing guard for the perpetrators. Waiving her right to anonymity, Esther Baker, 32, spoke about her tormented childhood that saw her sexually abused by men at various locations.

    She claimed cops would stand guard for the perpetrators and on some occasions even joined in the abuse in woodland on Cannock Chase in Staffordshire. She said: "I got the feeling very much that they were protecting somebody, that they were with one of the men.

    "One of the cops I knew from church. There were a few occasions where they would be in uniform, and I kind of knew, I learnt that when they were in uniform that it was going to be a rough night. "On occasion they would join in," with one cop apologising to her.

  • Insurance companies tried to “suppress” information about child sex abuse in council care homes
  • Five Westminster paedo rings probed by Scotland Yard
  • British cops try to use TRUST ads to restore public's dire image of them VIDEO

    As long as thug freemasons dominate UK policing NO ONE should trust these evil bastards
    Met Police to Patrick Cullinane - Terrorism is a 'Civil' matter VIDEO
    UK's masonic cops behind mass theft of land and property VIDEO

    Why can't you get police to attend any crime scene in Britain? They are FAR TO BUSY with their own criminal enterprise of mass theft of men's homes when they en masse provide the thuggery to remove their victim's from their legitimate right to have a roof over their head.

    April the 9th 2015. Moston, Manchester, England.

    A Shocking eviction by Corporate Police of a man from his home for the princely sum of £6,000 owed in business rates. After falling behind with his business rates to Manchester City Council, due to the illness of one of his children, Ken has found himself evicted from his home to be sold for profit by the Corporations. This is NOT austerity... IT IS ROBBERY!!

    The State no longer pretends that Common Law governs this land. State Fascism is now there for all to see as the Police forget their sworn oaths and do the bidding of Corporations. This WAS NOT Bailiffs evicting was THE POLICE!!! It' s Time to wake up people...We're sleepwalking into TYRANNY!!!
    Mason cops protected paedo Savile and his pop entourage
    Scotland Yard tried to suppress 1964 document which told how band visited brothel along with "well known disc jockey'

    A pop group was suspected of abusing girls at a paedo brothel visited by Jimmy Savile, according to a secret police report.

    The four-page document, which Scotland Yard tried to suppress, reveals how Savile and the unnamed band visited the flat in the 1960s. The identities of the music stars aren’t revealed in the report, which was only released following a lengthy Freedom of Information battle. It is also unclear whether the group visited with Savile, who was described as a “ well known disc jockey ”, or separately.

    The report, marked “RESTRICTED”, was written by Detective Superintendent David Gray, the officer spearheading Operation Yewtree, the investigation into Savile and other celebrities suspected of sexual abuse. Mr Gray examined the paedophile brothel case after it was highlighted by another official report in 2013 into what police knew about Savile’s abuse before he died. Her Majesty’s Inspectorate of Constabulary revealed that a man was jailed for two years for pimping two children’s home girls staying at the flat in Battersea, south west London. The HMIC report made not mention of the band visiting the flat.

    Mr Gray found the intelligence in the 1964 ledger may have helped officers in 2003, when a victim contacted the force to reveal an attack by Savile in the 1970s. The woman told police she was 15 when she was assaulted by the BBC star during a recording of Top Of The Pops. The victim said she would make a witness statement but would only consider proceeding with a prosecution if other victims were found.

    But the intelligence from 1964 wasn’t discovered because the records were never transferred to a computer database. Years after Savile’s visits to the Battersea flat he became a regular visitor to the Duncroft school in Surrey, where the girls he is suspected of abusing in the Battersea flat had run away from. Mr Gray’s report said of the 1964 ledger: “There is no evidence to suggest that as a result of this entry any investigation was or was not carried out.

    “The reading of it is subjective in that we now know that Savile became a visitor at Duncroft some six years later between 1970 and 1978. “However although Savile and a pop group were known to frequent that does not in itself show any linkage or grounds to investigate further, except with the benefit of hindsight. “There would undoubtedly (have) been casepapers from that time, that may have been of assistance, but they are no longer available.”

    The report added: “It would have provided useful background information to those officers who dealt with the 2003 allegation. But it would appear it was not transferred onto a digital format and hence not recorded on INI or PND [Police National Database].” The report was only released following a lengthy FOI battle.

    In October we asked for all communications between the Met and the Independent Police Complaints Commission over their involvement with Savile. The force refused to hand over the report, but eventually disclosed it after we applied to the Information Commissioner’s Office. Savile was only unmasked as a serial sex attacker following his death at the age of 84 in 2011.

  • 50 UK cops arrested in child porn raids
    Fifty police officers across the UK have been arrested as part of a crackdown on suspected paedophiles who pay to access child pornography websites, detectives revealed today.

    The officers were among 1,300 people arrested on suspicion of accessing or downloading indecent images of children - some as young as five - from US-based Internet sites. Thirty-five men were arrested in London this morning as part of the investigation - codenamed Operation Ore - following raids on 45 addresses across the capital.

    Of the 50 policemen identified, eight have been charged to date and the remainder bailed pending further inquiries. Scotland Yard said none of those arrested today was a policeman. At a press conference at Scotland Yard today, Jim Gamble, assistant chief constable of the National Crime Squad, said he was not surprised at the number of police officers among the suspects. "As police officers, we should expect to be held accountable," he said.

    "Fifty police officers have been identified and we are not hiding that fact. We want you to know about that to reassure you. "Police officers are member of the communities that they serve and there will be good people and bad people in the police." Mr Gamble said the 50 officers were among 1,200 Britons who had been identified as "category one or two" suspects - those who posed the greatest potential risk to children.

    In addition, 40 children nationwide - 28 of them in London - had been identified as being at risk of being abused and appropriate steps had been taken with other agencies to ensure that all the youngsters were safe. Before today's arrests, the Metropolitan Police had executed 75 warrants across the capital with 65 arrests and more than 130 computers seized. Although 7,000 suspected users of "pay-per-view" child pornography sites based in the US were identified in Britain, Mr Gamble said the actual number of offenders would probably be lower, partly due to duplicates.

    The Met's Deputy Assistant Commissioner, Carole Howlett, said today's raids represented the single largest operation of its kind mounted so far by the force. She added: "Our priority so far has been to identify those individuals on the list that pose the greatest threat to children now. "But this process is on-going ... and it will continue after today, even though it is extremely resource intensive."

    Ms Howlett also announced that the Home Office had agreed to allocate an extra £500,000 to support further action as part of Operation Ore. She said the money would be used to provide extra training in computer forensics for officers across the country and to buy more equipment for analysing computers seized. Commenting on today's operation, children's charity NSPCC said it had been assisting the Met by responding to any emerging child protection matters.

    Colin Turner, head of NSPCC's specialist investigation service, said: "The arrests send out a strong warning to those that think they can remain anonymous and escape the law by using the Internet to trade in child abuse images. "Behind these indecent, abusive images are real children who will have suffered immense damage and trauma." Operation Ore is the UK wing of a huge FBI operation which traced 250,000 paedophiles worldwide last year through credit card details used to pay for downloading child porn. The names of British suspects were passed on by US investigators.

    Suspects were traced through the Landslide web site - a gateway to an international collection of child pornography sites. Thomas Reedy, who ran the web site and earned millions from it, is now serving several life sentences in the US.

  • Official Secrets Act used to threaten UK whistleblowers over VIP homopaedo ring VIDEO
    Britain's top mason cops covered up for homopaedo MP's and high ranking cops VIDEO
    Freemason cops still threatening victims of UK's VIP homopaedo ring VIDEO
    How to deal with cold callers (Scotland's masonic thug cops) at your door VIDEO
    UK's Freemason cops 'stasi' influenced data collection includes facial recognition VIDEO
    Freemason cops caught doing what they do best VIDEO

    Aiding and abetting crooked court orders and bailiffs stealing victims land, homes, business's and children
    UK's masonic thug cops misusing bail to curb protest movement VIDEO
    Freemasons orchestrated a “masonic conspiracy” to shift the blame over 96 Hillsborough deaths
    Senior South Yorkshire police officers who were freemasons orchestrated a “masonic conspiracy” to shift the blame after the Hillsborough disaster in 1989, the inquests into the deaths of the 96 victims have been told.

    Maxwell Groome, a constable at the time, said that after the disaster at the FA Cup semi-final between Liverpool and Nottingham Forest at Sheffield Wednesday’s football ground, “the word” inside the force was that freemason officers held a meeting to blame superintendent Roger Marshall. Groome said he heard that the meeting took place in portable cabins at South Yorkshire police’s area office, and was attended by Chief superintendent David Duckenfield, who had commanded the match. Questioned by Michael Mansfield QC, representing 75 families whose relatives were killed at Hillsborough, Groome said he believed Duckenfield was “a grandmaster of a particularly influential lodge” – the Dore lodge in Sheffield.

    Groome also told the inquest that senior officers pressured junior officers to change their statements after the disaster, because they were “terrified” of criticism of the force’s command. He said he was “duped” into agreeing to the changes, because he believed if he did not, he would never be called to give evidence to Lord Justice Taylor’s official inquiry or to the first inquest, and his statement would be “magicked away, dumped in a box, never to see the light of day again”. Groome said a colleague, PC Brookes – whose first name was not given in court – called the inquiry team at West Midlands police to complain it was “a masonic conspiracy”. Groome said Brookes told him West Midlands police asked if he could prove the conspiracy. Brookes told them he couldn’t, and Groome said they concluded it would not be investigated.

    Asked why in earlier accounts about the events of the day he did not include the rumoured meeting of freemason officers, Groome replied: “Basically, I’d have been committing professional suicide.” Marshall, who was in command outside the Leppings Lane turnstiles at Hillsborough, had requested a large exit gate to be opened, to alleviate a crush of Liverpool supporters outside the ground, and allow a large number in. The jury has heard that police did not close off a tunnel inside, which led to the Leppings Lane terrace’s crowded central “pens”, that many of the incoming fans headed down it, and the lethal crush happened in those pens. Groome said he subsequently heard of the meeting between senior officers, said to have included Duckenfield, superintendents Roger Greenwood and Bernard Murray, Inspector Steven Sewell and Chief inspector David Beal. “Being unable to prove it, I believe that most of them were masons,” he said.

    The coroner, Lord Justice Goldring, sent out the jury of seven women and four men to allow legal discussions after Groome gave his evidence about the freemasons’ meeting. At the end of the day, the coroner referred the jury to “evidence of a meeting said by Mr Groome, on the basis of rumour, to have taken place on the morning of April 16”. Goldring told them: “I should say this quite clearly to you: we have no other evidence than this rumour, said to emanate from the [South Yorkshire police] area office. It amounts to no more than what the witness described as ‘scuttlebutt’.’” Groome, who on the day helped Liverpool supporters carry one of the 96 victims, Colin Wafer, 19, on an advertising hoarding being used as a makeshift stretcher, said the police operation as the disaster unfolded was “chaotic”. The inquest was shown Groome’s original statement – typed “recollections” made on plain paper after the event. He said officers were told not to write their accounts in their official police pocketbooks. Groome’s criticisms, which were removed in handwritten amendments after he submitted the statement, included a comment that “certain supervisory officers were conspicuous by their absence”.

    Asked by Jonathan Hough, counsel for the coroner, to whom that comment was referring, Groome replied: “Duckenfield”. Groome had also written: “The control room [where Duckenfield was in command] seemed to have been hit by some sort of paralysis.” Other criticisms he made in his statement, which were also deleted, included the decision not to delay the match’s 3pm kick-off; reductions in police manpower; staffing of the control room; that “too many officers were sitting around in the gymnasium” and pointed to the removal from command at Hillsborough of the experienced officer, Chief superintendant Brian Mole. The jury has heard that Mole was replaced on 27 March 1989, 19 days before the semi-final which 54,000 people would attend, by Duckenfield, who had never commanded a match at Hillsborough before.

    Groome subsequently signed a typed up version of his amended statement, he says, because he feared that it would not see the light of day otherwise. The “main thrust” of the pressure to change his statement was, Groome said: “They were terrified of junior officers criticising senior officers and therefore, in their eyes, undermining the command structure of South Yorkshire police.” The inquests continue.

  • Cop rapist's victim feared he was untouchable because he was a mason
    A former police officer convicted of sex attacks on two women and a string of assaults has been jailed for 12 years.

    The High Court in Edinburgh heard that Kevin Storey had a long and honourable record of police service in the Scottish Borders and other parts of the UK. But Paul Arthurson QC said: "Your appalling crimes render you a disgrace to your former uniform." He was put on the sex offenders register indefinitely.

    The judge also ordered that he should be kept under supervision for three years at the end of his sentence. Storey, 48, formerly of Quarrydene, Melrose, was convicted of eight charges against three women and a child following a trial in November. A jury found him guilty of rape, attempted rape, indecent assault and assault.

    One victim told the court that she feared he was "untouchable" and spoke about him being in the Masons and a police officer. The woman said she had felt "used" by Storey and found some of his sexual practices "painful and disgusting", the court heard. Storey was found guilty of assaulting his first victim in 1989 at a house in Galashiels. She was grabbed by the body and pushed out of the house and seized by the neck.

    A second woman, now aged 46, was also assaulted at addresses in the Borders town during the 1990s and Storey also tried to rape her. A third woman, now aged 41, was also subjected to abuse and violence which began in the 1990s and also suffered rape and indecent assault.

    Brixton riots

    Storey was also found guilty of assaulting a two-year-old boy by shouting and grabbing him by his upper clothing. Defence counsel Shelagh McCall said Storey had been a serving police officer for 28 years but resigned following his conviction. She said he had received five commendations, two relating to river rescues and one to stopping a suicide on a bridge.

    She said he had been trained in public order matters and had been deployed at riots in Brixton. Miss McCall said character references had been provided for Storey from members of the public, police support staff and retired officers. The defence counsel said in a background report he recognised an alcohol problem but did not seek to use that as an excuse for his behaviour.

    After sentencing, Ch Supt Gill Imery, commander of the Lothians and Borders division of Police Scotland, said the force treats all reports of domestic abuse with the "utmost seriousness". She added: "Kevin Storey's complete contempt and disregard for his victims shows him to be a callous individual whose actions have fallen significantly short of the high standards of professional behaviour we expect as an organisation." Det Ch Insp Sam McCluskey, of the domestic abuse task force, said Storey's victims showed "great strength" in reporting his offences.

    She said: "Over the course of two decades Kevin Storey systematically targeted and abused various women and from the onset of our investigation, in addition to bringing them justice, their safety and wellbeing was at the heart of our approach. "Each of his victims has shown great strength in coming forward to report the offences and had it not been for their courage, we may not have been able to fully comprehend the level of violence Storey was capable of. "Today's sentence should send a very clear message that, whoever you are, domestic abuse is simply not acceptable and will not be tolerated."

  • Britain's freemason cops try and wriggle out of Savile / Jaconelli's vile abuses
    savile jaconelli The masons running Yorkshire police have for decades covered up the most heinous abuses of their brothers like Savile, Jaconelli and Cyril Smith and come up with the most ridiculous excuses to cover their complicity in crimes against children that would have been STOPPED if they had taken action while they were alive.

    Opportunities to prosecute Jimmy Savile and a former mayor of Scarborough over claims of historical sex abuse of children in the resort were missed, North Yorkshire Police has said.

    A 10-month inquiry found ex-mayor Peter Jaconelli and Savile would have been likely to face prosecution if they were alive today. Savile had a home in the seaside resort and Jaconelli ran an ice cream firm. The force's internal inquiry found "no evidence of misconduct" by officers. North Yorkshire Police began its Operation Hibiscus investigation into historical abuse allegations after a BBC Inside Out report earlier this year which prompted 35 people to come forward.

    'Sufficient evidence'

    Police said 32 of the cases related to allegations against Jaconelli between 1958 and 1998 and five related to behaviour by Savile between 1979 and 1988, with two people claiming they were abused by both men. Savile, a Radio 1 DJ who also presented the BBC's Top of the Pops and Jim'll Fix It, died aged 84 in October 2011 - a year before allegations that he had sexually abused children were broadcast in an ITV documentary. Jaconelli was mayor of Scarborough in the 1970s and died in 1999. He was stripped of his civic honours by the town council in May after the child sex abuse allegations came to light. North Yorkshire Police say they are sorry they missed opportunities to arrest the men

    North Yorkshire Police Assistant Chief Constable Paul Kennedy said: "The findings of Operation Hibiscus clearly suggest that there would have been sufficient evidence from 35 individual victims for the Crown Prosecution Service to consider criminal charges against Peter Jaconelli and Jimmy Savile, had they been alive today. "The available information indicates that, historically, the police missed opportunities to look into allegations against these men whilst they were still alive. "North Yorkshire Police apologises to the victims who made the brave decision to come forward during the past 18 months."

    But the force said it had not been possible to pursue lines of inquiry that would have involved interviews with Savile and Jaconelli, during which they may have disputed allegations against them. The allegations against Jaconelli included indecent assault, inciting a child to engage in sexual activity, gross indecency and rape.

    Accusations against Savile ranged from sexual assault (or indecent assault under current law) to rape, police said. Relatives of the former mayor have said they were not aware of any evidence that he committed any sexual crimes.

    There was evidence of organisational failure, with a number of lessons to be learned which have now been rectified”
    Paul Kennedy Assistant Chief Constable North Yorkshire Police

    'Organisational failure'

    The police watchdog, the Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC), conducted an investigation into North Yorkshire Police's handling of the historical allegations against Savile and Jaconelli after the force made a voluntary referral in April 2014. It related to how the force responded in 2012 to information about alleged offences committed by Savile in the 1970s, and to allegations made against Jaconelli nine years after his death. Mr Kennedy said: "A comprehensive investigation into these matters has now been completed by the Professional Standards Department.

    "It concluded that there was no evidence of misconduct but there was evidence of organisational failure, with a number of lessons to be learned which have now been rectified for the future. "This included actions such as clearly defining search parameters when checking historical records and ensuring that the appropriate department conducts such searches. "Furthermore all operational meetings must be recorded, ensuring a full audit trail of decision-making throughout the process for openness and transparency."

  • Cops give TOP PRIORITY to claims of terrorist threats and bank robberies but try to get them to protect you
    British cops have been exposed as protecting gangs of homopaedo's in the upper echelons of society . They have also been exposed protecting the BBC's predatory paedo's like Jimmy Savile for decades. They have been exposed infiltrating protest groups and having sex with their members. They have been exposed operating as assassins for a police state shooting with impunity anyone who dares stand up to their form of tyranny.

    But the media still fail to expose their part in the biggest crime wave across the UK, house theft. They also fail to expose how in vast sink estates across Britain people live in fear from gangs of neds who can roam the streets without fear attacking the elderly, young and disabled unable to defend themselves in areas the police regard as NO GO areas. Yet anybody who shows the slightest interest in stealing from a bank will have a full swat team on their back before they make the first move.

    If there was a close inspection of what time the police spend on protecting the public it would be TINY. They spend far more of their time on helping the crooks running the legal system for their own self enrichment hounding separated fathers on the orders of courts run by the freemason judicial mafia. They will spend years terrorising those being fleeced in courts and you will see regularly large hoards of cops mulling around homes on either the pretext of the custody of a child and usually just before the property is about to be seized. They will also give the illusion , via the compliant media, that they can smash down doors anywhere looking for drugs when that is used to mask the real reason they are there and usually just before they aid bailiffs to steal the property they are breaking into if they meet any resistance.

    Many cops now live in homes they helped STEAL as they are offered many stolen properties at knock down prices by the terror group they operate for the Law Society. NONE OF THIS EVER SEES THE LIGHT OF DAY THANKS TO THE HOLD THE LEGAL MAFIA HAVE OVER THEIR COMPLIANT MEDIA. In the past councils put X amount of homes in those estates for police to reside in but they have all managed to get onto the property ladder thanks to them being part of the biggest crime wave in British history and THEY are the very bastards charged with protecting the peace when they do NOTHING of the kind except ensure their masonic brothers avoid any sort of charge on the vast criminal network they operate right across the country.

    There is something deadly sinister about how British cops operate and any young man with ideals of fighting for truth and justice should NEVER consider joining an organisation / company that acts as thugs for a draconian government hell bent on destroying mens lives through the legal system that is totally and utterly corrupt.

  • Britain's freemason ACPO a bunch of crooks masquerading as law enforcement heads
    Ex-cop questioned over £1.9million paid by motorists on speed awareness courses: Crime watchdogs order firms to open their books as they investigate a 'murky' deal struck by forces

    Private firms run by former police officers are to be placed under investigation after accumulating millions of pounds from motorists attending speed awareness courses. The companies, run by a scandal-hit former chief constable and an ex-traffic policeman, amassed a surplus of more than £1.9 million from the fees – money which is due to be spent on road safety. Crime tsars have now ordered an urgent review of the arrangements amid ‘serious concerns’ that private firms may also be profiting from speeding motorists – and that the ex-policemen could have a conflict of interest.

    Police and Crime Commissioners are demanding that the firms open their books and reveal what happened to money paid by motorists who opt to attend courses rather than take points on their licences when caught speeding. The elected officials also want the firms to hand over their database of every driver who has ever gone on a driving course. Christopher Salmon, Tory Police and Crime Commissioner for Dyfed-Powys, said the surplus was the result of ‘a murky deal from the days when police forces were not scrutinised properly’. He added: ‘Many PCCs, including me, want a thorough investigation into how so much money from speeding motorists ends up in private hands.’

    At the centre of the controversy is Meredydd ‘Med’ Hughes, Chief Constable of South Yorkshire from 2004 until 2011, when the sexual abuse of girls by Asian gangs in Rotherham was at its worst. According to an unpublished review obtained by The Mail on Sunday, in December 2006 Mr Hughes suggested to the Association of Chief Police Officers (Acpo) that a private firm should be set up to manage the fines generated by speed cameras. Road Safety Support Ltd was established three months later – with Mr Hughes as a director, alongside former traffic policeman Trevor Hall and businessman Bill Howes.

    It was set up as a not-for-profit operation, as was another company the trio later established, called NDORS Ltd, after the name of the speed awareness courses: the National Driver Offender Retraining Scheme. They also set up profit-making firm RST&C Ltd offering expertise in road safety, but Mr Hughes had to stand down after he was warned it could be seen as a conflict of interest. He rejoined the firm as soon as he retired from policing in 2011. Under a deal agreed by Acpo in 2007, each time a motorist pays to go on a course the private firms receive a £5 cut of the fees, supposedly to cover admin costs.

    Most of the rest goes to the company delivering the course, with £15 going to the force that caught the driver. As the courses expanded, with close to a million motorists a year now taking them, the firms built up a £1.9 million surplus by late 2011. A review by accountants PricewaterhouseCoopers said there was ‘no clear strategy’ as to how this money should be spent or by whom, as it legally belonged to the company but was intended for traffic safety. It recommended a new quango, independent of Acpo, should take over to avoid ‘perceptions of conflicts of interest’.

    But three years on, planned reforms have stalled. Now Police and Crime Commissioners are trying to unravel the complex arrangements and are set to appoint an investigator to look into the situation. They are demanding to see the firms’ accounts and want them to hand back their database of drivers’ details.

    A spokesman for the firms said: ‘The bulk of the fee pays for the necessary admin support, course development and assessment, IT, and the necessary centrally provided legal and technical services. ‘Frequent audits and legal opinion have determined that the funds are correctly held by NDORS Ltd in compliance with UK law. The directors have written the company articles to ensure the surplus can only be used for road safety purposes. ‘Directors of NDORS Ltd have always fully co-operated with numerous reviews over the years. Indeed, they initiated moves to bring more open governance into the scheme.’

  • MASONS AT WORK: Police and policing: rebooting the service
  • UK MPs warn police snooping power undermine democracy VIDEO
    Sums up these thick bastards
    London's notorious masonic murdering met cops brutally slam student protester to the ground VIDEO

    They still haven't learnt their lessons over Ian Tomlinson's murder by cop
    The reason UK freemason cops are to BUSY to catch criminals VIDEO

    Jimmy Savile and a vast empire of sick psychopathic paedo's would NEVER get treated like this by their brothers running the police system for their own self enrichment. Peasant baiting is THE number one crime across the UK instigated by the illegal activities of the thugs and morons masquerading as bailiffs. House theft creates multi trillion dollar criminal activity for the crooked judges, lawyers, court administration, bailiffs and the masonic mafia disguised as law enforcement raping and pillaging using a court system that is totally and utterly corrupt to prop up the vile CROWN that is behind the mass theft from the peasants. This is only one small example of how they threaten and intimidate ANYONE who is a target for their illegal activities.

  • Every year, tens of thousands of people experience unacceptable and sometimes aggressive harassment at the hands of bailiffs
  • Resist a British cop and you'll get a baton through the window VIDEO
    Cop threatens man with eviction VIDEO

    A regular occurrence for men caught up in the domestic violence scams when they aid and abet crooked lawyers. If a complainer is a FREEMASON they will go to any lengths to back up their allegations.
    UK's vile freemason cops protected paedo's tearing up evidence VIDEO
    Britain's masonic cops massive failure over 2,000 paedo list sent by Toronto cops

    Three police forces face an inquiry over alleged failures to act on tip offs about potential paedophiles.

    The Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC) will examine how Essex, North Wales and North Yorkshire handled information from Canadian police passed to the UK in 2012. Around 2,000 names were sent by Toronto Police to the Child Exploitation and Online Protection Centre (CEOP). The three forces referred themselves to the IPCC for investigation.

    The IPCC said it would now look at how that the intelligence - uncovered by officers from the international Operation Spade - was handled once it was received by the forces.

    Photos of pupils

    Essex Police faces questions over how it dealt with information relating to Martin Goldberg, a teacher who took indecent photos of his pupils. Goldberg was found dead a day after being interviewed by the force. Police found hundreds of images of children getting changed on his computer.

    CEOP had been told about the deputy head in July 2012 but he was not interviewed by Essex Police until September this year. The IPCC wrote to all chief constables in England and Wales last month, asking them to review how they dealt with any information they had received relating to Operation Spade. North Yorkshire and North Wales Police subsequently referred themselves to the body.

    Cardiff paedophile Gareth Williams was among three names Canadian officers passed to North Wales Police in 2013. The force did not act on them for a year. Williams was jailed for five years in May.

    Delays apology

    Deputy IPCC chairwoman Sarah Green said: "There is rightly considerable public concern about how police forces deal with sexual offences involving children. "The IPCC takes this issue seriously and proactively contacted all forces and asked them to review their handling of intelligence to determine the scale of any issues. "Our investigations will examine carefully how intelligence from CEOP was dealt with by these three forces."

    The head of the National Crime Agency (NCA) - which now encompasses CEOP - last month apologised for delays in acting on the information passed to it in July 2012. How the agency handled that initial receipt of information is the subject of a separate IPCC probe. BBC News obtained figures in October suggesting many forces had at that time only arrested around a third of the names among the Canadian intelligence. North Wales and North Yorkshire were not among those that responded.

  • The scum and filth that make up London's masonic met cop thugs VIDEO

  • Cop dismissed by Met after brutal attack on woman was caught on CCTV