COPS 5

COP ADMITS DRUG DEALING FOR TWO YEARS
drug dealing THE son of a former Scottish Police Federation chief yesterday admitted to dealing drugs for almost two years while he served as a police officer. PC Craig Flowers, a Strathclyde Police officer, supplied cocaine to his high-flying group of friends at various locations in Glasgow and Lanarkshire.

He was caught with bags of the drug at Ingram Street in Glasgow in September 2008 after being placed under surveillance by the force's Counter Corruption Unit. Glasgow Sheriff Court heard that, when officers found the drugs, he told them: "I've got a habit but it's under control, there's no problem." The 33-year-old is the son of former Police Federation chairman Norrie Flowers who has since been replaced. Flowers, of Inveravon Drive, Motherwell, yesterday admitted dealing cocaine at his home address, McCuills Pub, High Street, Glasgow, Ingram Street, Glasgow, and various other city centre locations between January 2007 and September 2008.

He also pled guilty to possessing the drug at Ingram Street, Glasgow, on September 27, 2008. He was originally charged with dealing in ecstasy as well but the Crown accepted his not guilty plea to that charge. Prosecutor Anthony Bonnar told the court that Strathclyde Police's Counter Corruption unit received a tip-off in July 2008 that Flowers was using and dealing in cocaine. Mr Bonnar said: "The unit was then authorised to conduct directed surveillance on the accused.

"On Saturday, 27 September, 2008, they were told that the accused would attend at Glasgow city centre to purchase drugs to distribute to his friends. "The accused was seen walking with a man in Ingram Street and as he did so there appeared to be something passed between the two men. "The accused was then detained and searched and was found to be in possession of three plastic bags containing white powder." The court heard that the drugs had a street value of £120.

Flowers told the officers: "Look, what I got today it's cocaine. I bought three for £100 to share with my friends. "I've got a habit but it's under control, there's no problem." Officers later discovered Flowers was part of a group of around 20 friends who regularly used the drug. Mr Bonnar added: "The social group included individuals with professional qualifications and careers but who were in the habit of visiting dance and club venues and habitually consuming cocaine.

"The accused regularly acted as supplier to the group and all members of the group, including the accused, would consume the drugs purchased." The court heard that Flowers only took the drug when he was off-duty. He has since been suspended. Defence advocate Mark Moir told the court that his client was only concerned in "social supply" and never profited from what he was doing. Mr Moir added: "He fully accepts the seriousness of this case."

Sheriff Joanna Johnston told Flowers: "You have accepted your involvement in the supply of a significant amount of class A drugs over a lengthy period of time." The sheriff deferred sentence until later this month for background reports and Flowers was remanded in custody. Norrie Flowers, who lives near his son in Motherwell, North Lanarkshire, has been a well respected officer with the Strathclyde force for more than 30 years.

He became chairman of the Scottish Police Federation in 2002, but has since been replaced by Inspector Les Gray. Mr Flowers was in court yesterday to support his son. In his role with the Police Federation, Mr Flowers represented the interests of thousands of police officers across Scotland. A well-known figure he often appeared in TV bulletins and in the media speaking out on issues affecting serving officers.

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  • SPECTATOR TASERED AFTER RUNNING ONTO FIELD
    philly taser THE RISE OF THE NEW WORLD ORDER'S COPS AND THEIR TORTURE IMPLEMENTS

    PHILADELPHIA (AP) — A police officer used a Taser gun to apprehend a fan who ran onto the field during a Phillies game Monday night, and the team and the police are investigating whether it was an APPROPRIATE use of force.

    The fan, wearing a baseball cap, red T-shirt and khaki shorts, hopped a fence and scurried around the outfield, eluding two security officers in the bottom of the eighth inning against the St. Louis Cardinals. One officer used a Taser and the fan went down in a heap. Several Phillies placed gloves over their faces and appeared to be stifling laughter at the wild scene. Phillies spokeswomen Bonnie Clark said the police department is investigating the matter and discussing with the team whether using the stun gun was appropriate. Police spokesman Lt. Frank Vanore told The Philadelphia Inquirer police internal affairs will open an investigation to determine if the firing "was proper use of the equipment." Vanore was not made available to The Associated Press when a call was placed to the police department's public affairs office late Monday night.

    The teams said it's the first time a Taser has been used by police to apprehend a spectator who ran onto the field. The fan was 17-year-old male and he will be charged with criminal trespass and related offenses, the team said. The Phillies did not release his name because he is a juvenile.

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  • COP BRUTALITY IN BERLIN GERMANY AS COP KICKS MAN IN THE FACE VIDEO
  • FULL SCREEN VERSION HERE
  • UK'S MASONIC THUG COPS CONTINUE TO GET AWAY WITH MURDER VIDEO
  • FULL SCREEN VERSION HERE
  • MAN HANGS HIMSELF AFTER COPS FAIL TO TELL HIM SEX ATTACK CHARGE WAS DROPPED
    john keogh and Christopher Keogh Left:'Angry': Christopher Keogh holds the picture of his brother, John, who killed himself after being falsely accused of sexual assault

    A man who was falsely accused of sexual assault hanged himself after police failed to tell him they had dropped the case, an inquest heard. John Keogh, 23, was ‘very upset and angry’ after a hospital patient claimed he had indecently assaulted her.

    An investigation was launched but police decided to drop the case and withdraw all charges after interviewing him. However, officers did not plan to tell Mr Keogh – who was diagnosed with paranoid schizophrenia when he was 18 - until four days later – by which time, he had hanged himself with a pair of shoelaces. His family believe he would not have killed himself if police had told him that he was no longer a suspect. At a jury inquest held in Trowbridge, Wiltshire, which returned a narrative verdict, the delay was described as a ‘contributing factor’ to Mr Keogh’s death. The chair juror said: ‘He took his life by hanging, however, we feel that a failure to recognise the risk of this happening to him, particularly subsequent to the police interview may have been a contributing factor.’

    Speaking after the inquest, Mr Keogh’s brother, Christopher, 34, from Trowbridge, slammed police as ‘negligent’. He said: ‘There was a lot of crying down the phone about what had been allegedly done. He was crying that he didn't do anything. He was very angry. ‘There should have been more communication between the police and mental health partnership. ‘The system just failed him. They were negligent. If John had been told the allegations had been dropped I don't think we would be here today.

    ‘I feel there was a total lack of communication. I hope some recommendations come along so that this type of thing doesn't happen again.’ Mr Keogh, who had ambitions to become a landscape gardener, lived alone in a flat in Trowbridge. However, he was moved to Fountain Way Mental Health Hospital in Salisbury, in June 2008 after being accused of sexually assaulting a female patient at Green Lane Hospital in Devizes. Wiltshire Police interviewed Mr Keogh on July 1, 2009 and decided to drop the case against him on July 4. Officers immediately informed the complainant but did not plan to tell Mr Keogh until July 7.

    However, he was found hanged at 3.40am on July 7, in the bathroom of his bedroom at the hospital. Former Wiltshire Police investigator Christopher Bazire, who dealt with the case, told the inquest he would have informed Mr Keogh sooner had he known about the extent of his fragile mental state. He said: ‘I wanted to spend some time talking to him and telling him what had happened. It felt right and proper that he should be given the results back on the ward.’ Mr Keogh’s mother Margaret Keogh, 56, from Trowbridge, was too upset to attend the inquest but believes her son would ‘still be alive’ if police had told him sooner.

    She said: ‘I feel really angry that they have failed my son. I knew when he called me the night before he died, when he kept saying “goodbye, mum”, I knew that was it. ‘I 100 per cent believe if he was told the allegations had been dropped on the Friday there would not have been an inquest. ‘He may still be ill but he would be alive.’

    Wiltshire Coroner David Ridley told the inquest he will be writing a report criticising the lack of communication between police and hospital workers. A spokesman for Avon and Wiltshire Mental Health Partnership said they will ‘consider and reflect’ upon his concerns. He said: ‘While disappointed at the inquest's findings, we will reflect upon the coroner's letter on receipt and will respond to him accordingly. ‘We will continue to support John's mother. We offer his family and friends our sincere condolences.’

    Under the Code of Practice for Victims of Crime, victims have the right to be told when a case is dropped but there is no such legislation for informing suspects. Detective Superintendent Sarah Bodell, head of Wiltshire Police's public protection department, pledged to review this system. She said: ‘We recognise that there is no national policy about informing suspects but there is for keeping victims up to date. This is something we have already chosen to review.’

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  • MARYLAND THUG COPS BEAT UP UNARMED STUDENT AT BASKETBALL MATCH VIDEO
  • FULL SCREEN VERSION HERE

  • Officers caught beating student on video had blamed injuries on their horses

    Three Maryland police officers were caught beating an unarmed student following post-basketball game revelry in a videotape released Monday. The incident, recorded in part by another student Mar. 3 following a Maryland basketball victory, shows several officers in riot gear beating the student with batons. The officers deliver roughly a dozen blows as the student crumples to the ground. John McKenna, 21, was subsequently charged with "felonies on suspicion of assaulting officers on horseback and their mounts," but prosecutors dropped charges Monday as the video was released.

    "The video shows the charging documents were nothing more than a cover, a fairy tale they made up to cover for the officers' misconduct," Christopher A. Griffiths, a lawyer for the student, told the Washington Post. "The video shows gratuitous violence against a defenseless individual." The Post notes that the beating "occurred March 3 near the university's College Park campus after the Maryland men's basketball team defeated Duke. After the game, students took to the streets to celebrate. Twenty-eight people were arrested or cited, sparking a debate between police and students over how and when it is appropriate to break up a group of revelers." The video shows McKenna on the sidewalk as he skips and throws his arms in the air. He stops about five feet from an officer on horseback, the video shows. In the video, McKenna's arms appear to be in front of him, but he does not appear to touch the officer or the horse. His hands are empty.

    McKenna backs up, then two county police riot officers rush toward him from the street, the video shows. The officers slam McKenna against a wall and beat him with their batons. McKenna crumples to the ground. As McKenna falls, a third county police riot officer strikes his legs and torso with his baton. The video shows the officers striking an unresisting McKenna about the head, torso and legs -- more than a dozen blows in all.

    Other riot police officers on horseback who are captured on tape don't intervene as the student is beaten to the ground. In charging the student, police initially said McKenna and another student "provoked the beating" by attacking the mounted officers. The Post reports that the charging documents asserted that the horses, rather than the officers, had injured McKenna -- a claim impossible to defend once the video of the incident went public.

    An ABC News affiliate reported Tuesday that one of the officers has been suspended and several others could be fired. "Some of these characters ought to go to jail," McKenna's family said in a statement to ABC. "Some ought to merely be booted off the force, and the remainder should be properly trained to discover that force is not always necessary, and brutality is always wrong."
  • More thug cops suspended after student's beating
  • Beaten college student John McKenna will sue thug cops
  • FIREARMS COP FINED OVER BULLETS BUT GETS OFF WITH RAPE AND ATTEMPTED MURDER
    steven campbell This group are appalled at MASONIC judges letting MASONIC cops walk away from heinous crimes. ONLY juries can provided the necessary impartiality, NOT a masonic brother.

    Former firearms officer fined over bullets

    The court heard Sgt Campbell "inadvertently" took the bullets home A former police firearms instructor arrested after he "inadvertently" kept two bullets has been fined £450. At an earlier hearing Sergeant Steven Campbell, 40, from Hamilton, admitted having the ammunition without the necessary paperwork. The serving officer was given an additional fine of £300 for assaulting a women at a farm in Lanarkshire. He was originally accused with rape and attempted murder but was cleared of those charges at an earlier hearing. Judge Lord Woolman told Campbell that he would not impose a jail-term.

    He said: "As a former police firearms instructor, you of all people should know the strict laws surrounding firearms and ammunition." The judge said the fines would have been £1,000 but for the guilty pleas. He added: "With regard to the assault, a physical attack on another person is always a matter of concern. It will not be treated lightly by the court. "But this case is at the lower end of the range."

    The court previously heard how Campbell lost his temper while moving animals at the farm in Shotts on a day between 2005 and 2006. He assaulted the woman by grabbing her and pushing her against a nearby tractor. In October 2008 Campbell turned up unexpectedly at the property.

    Prosecutor Derek Ogg QC said: "There was a row which resulted in the complainer calling the police. She made certain allegations which were taken extremely seriously. "She made, amongst others, an allegation that the accused kept ammunition at the house, albeit two bullets." Mr Ogg said two cartridges were later seized which Campbell would have "perfectly lawfully" had access to at work. He was a firearms instructor at the force training centre at Jackton, Ayrshire.

    'Absent minded'

    Campbell's QC Paul McBride previously told the court that the police officer had "inadvertently" took the bullets home with him. Mr McBride said: "He was absent minded having attended some police training events. "He had taken them, had planned to return them to the police, but forgot to do so."

    The lawyer said Campbell acted Campbell acted out of "sheer frustration" when he assaulted the woman. He said the officer, who begun his policing career in 1988, had enjoyed an "unblemished" service record and had never been subject to any disciplinary proceedings by police. Mr Campbell has not been suspended from his job but has been removed from frontline duties. He may face further disciplinary action by the force.

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  • COPS SHOT MAN WITH 50,000V TASER AFTER HE SUFFERED EPILEPTIC FIT IN GYM
    masonic taser Police watchdogs have launched an investigation after a Taser was used on a man suffering an epileptic fit.

    The Independent Police Complaints Commission has launched an investigation after Greater Manchester Police officers allegedly shot the man with a 50,000-volt stun gun after he collapsed in November. Paramedics were called to the Powerleague gym in Whalley Range, Manchester, after the 40-year-old man suffered from a seizure. They then asked for police back up after he started biting and punching the ambulance crew.

    During the incident one officer discharged a Taser at least once into the man, who was also restrained. The man, who spent more than two weeks in hospital after the incident, made a complaint via his solicitors, alleging the officers were negligent and had used excessive and unnecessary force. The matter was then referred by Greater Manchester Police to the IPCC. The IPCC will carry out an independent investigation into the allegations.

    IPCC Commissioner Ms Naseem Malik said: 'This man suffered an epileptic seizure and it is clear paramedics were struggling to treat him due to the violence of that seizure. 'Our investigation will be thorough and examine the appropriateness of the actions taken by the police officers who attended to assist the paramedics. Superintendent Mike Freeman, of Greater Manchester Police's Professional Standards Branch, said: 'This matter was referred to the Independent Police Complaints Commission by GMP in line with the IPCC's policy that complaints arising from the discharge of tasers are referred to them. 'The role of the IPCC is to determine the method of investigation and in this case it will be independently managed.

    'Officers were called to this incident because the 40-year-old man in question was suffering a seizure and posing an immediate threat to the safety of himself and others and had assaulted a number of paramedics. 'As an IPPC investigation is underway it would be inappropriate for us to comment further.'

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  • THUG COPS JAILED FOR CRUELTY AND TORTURE
    Jason Hanvey and Andrew Kennedy A yob policeman who subjected a woman suspect to a 'deliberately cruel' ordeal that was 'little short of torture' was behind bars last night.

    PC Jason Hanvey, 37, attacked 19-year-old Amy Keigher at a police station and threatened to rip her 'f******g skull off'. Hanvey grabbed her by the hair and forced her head down on to a desk. He then brought the handcuffs over her head from behind while she sobbed in pain. In CCTV pictures taken in the police station he is seen to hold her in that position for more than a minute before ordering the traumatised teenager to beg for mercy by saying: 'Pretty please'. As he jailed Hanvey for 18 months this afternoon, Judge Anthony Gee QC branded him a common thug and told him he was a disgrace to the police force. He also jailed a second officer, Sergeant Andrew Kennedy, for 18 months for allowing the attack to happen. But he reserved his harshest words for Hanvey, who has a previous conviction for hitting a suspect, telling him: 'You were a bullying thug on this occasion. This was deliberate cruelty and quite appalling and inexcusable conduct. 'This was little short of torture. You have brought disgrace upon yourselves and the uniforms you are privileged to wear.'

    The incident began in October 2008 when Miss Keigher and Jamie Lee Hall were arrested following an incident in Piccadilly Gardens in Manchester city centre. Both girls was taken to a police station and were being booked in when the ordeal began. Shocking CCTV footage shown to the jury showed Miss Keigher being forced face down onto the custody desk with PC Hanvey holding her neck down saying: 'Shut up, get your head down. Move and I"ll rip your f*****g skull off.' Her arms are then raised above her head while she is searched and the girl can be heard asking him to let go of her.

    The damning footage showed Miss Keigher squealing in pain as she is held face down with her arms in the air while fellow officer Sergeant Kennedy, 51, the custody officer, does nothing to stop the incident. When she pleaded that Hanvey was hurting her, the custody sergeant retorted: 'If you misbehave you will be hurt. It is the technique we are trained to do - hurt.' It later emerged Hanvey had a history of violence and narrowly escaped being dismissed after punching a prisoner in the face in 1998.

    Bosses at Greater Manchester Police took the unusual step of giving him a chance despite his criminal conviction. The court heard the two suspects later pleaded guilty in court to an offence of common assault and though Miss Keigher did initially make a complaint about her treatment by police which resulted in the investigation into the officers, she later withdrew it. After being convicted of misconduct in public office at Manchester Crown Court, Judge Gee told the two officers: 'What you two did was what the jury found rightly to be an abuse of public trust. 'What you, Hanvey, did to Amy could be described as outright thuggery. You, Hanvey, have a previous conviction for common assault.

    'On May 15th 1998 you struck a man, Mark Hewitt, in the face causing injuries. You denied the offence and were convicted for common assault. Somewhat remarkably you were allowed to keep your job. 'Despite the age of that conviction I regard it as a relevant fact in your case. Cases of assault by police officers are difficult to detect and are always regarded as serious when they are detected.' After the case Naseem Malik, of the Independent Police Complaints Commission, said: 'The actions were what you might expect from a street gang, not professional police officers. 'There was no justification for the behaviour whatsoever. It was appalling and a total abuse of authority.'

    Hanvey, a serving officer for 15 years, has forfeited nearly £900,000 in future earnings and pension benefits after resigning, while Kennedy, who retired with 27 years of service, could lose up to £300,000. Chief Superintendent Dave Keller of Greater Manchester Police said: 'The conduct of Hanvey and Kennedy that day fell well below the standard expected of professional police officers and I am happy that justice has now been served. 'However, I want to stress their actions in no way reflect the committed and professional attitude shown by the vast majority of our custody staff.'

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  • COMPLAINTS ABOUT COPS TAKE TO LONG TO INVESTIGATE
    SURPRISE SURPRISE!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    Police watchdog IPCC attacked by MPs

    Complaints about the police in England and Wales take too long to investigate, says a cross-party group of MPs. The Home Affairs Select Committee said the Independent Police Complaints Commission was failing to win trust. They criticised the watchdog, saying retired officers could end up investigating their old force. The watchdog's chairman, Nick Hardwick, attacked the report, saying some of its findings, including the role of retired officers, were "demonstrably untrue".

    The select committee's report followed a BBC Radio 4 investigation which raised questions about the watchdog's effectiveness. The MPs said that the IPCC had handled cases in a "distant and non-empathetic manner" and was failing to win confidence. It called for the body to be more transparent and better at sharing its initial evidence - but also warned that public confidence was damaged when investigations took too long to be resolved. It said that in most cases, a complainant just wanted an apology from a force over a minor issue. Committee chairman Keith Vaz MP said: "It is clear to us that the IPCC requires reform of some kind.

    How well are the police policed?

    "The IPCC's statutory duty is to increase public confidence in the police complaints system in England and Wales. "We do not see how by failing to put complainants at the heart of the investigation process, using ex-police officers to investigate their former force, and by passively allowing a postcode lottery in the handling of complaints by local police forces to exist, the commission achieves this task. "We hope that a successor committee will look at these issues in the detail they deserve and urge the reforms that the IPCC sorely needs."

    But the report prompted an angry response from IPCC chairman Mr Hardwick, who said it did not present a balanced picture. He accused the MPs of only taking evidence from hostile witnesses. A separate MPs' report had earlier concluded the IPCC had raised public confidence, he said.

    Avoiding conflict

    "We are disappointed that the committee accepted and reported as fact a number of assertions these witnesses made which are demonstrably untrue," he said. "There are absolutely no circumstances in which an IPCC investigator with a police background can investigate a former colleague with whom they worked.

    "Whilst ensuring, through the rigorous oversight of our commissioners, that we avoid conflicts of interest, we believe that the skills and professionalism of former police officers are hugely beneficial to our work. "We believe the high levels of public confidence in the IPCC, which are reflected in repeated independent public opinion surveys, reflect our commitment to carry out our work and reach conclusions fairly, impartially and solely on the evidence."

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  • gchq INSIDE GCHQ
    The most secretive buildings in the UK - GCHQ, the government listening station. Their job is to listen in on others, record their conversations and pick up their e-mails.
    acpo ACPO ASSOCIATION OF CHIEF POLICE OFFICERS
    Protected from freedom of information requests,secretive and no more troubled by public scrutiny than freemasons.

    POLICING FOR PROFIT: THE ABUSE OF CIVIL ASSET FORFEITURE VIDEO
  • FULL SCREEN VERSION HERE
  • DEATH OF IAN TOMLINSON (G20)ONE YEAR ON VIDEO
  • FULL SCREEN VERSION HERE
  • COPS ACCUSED OF USING TASER ON 10 YEAR OLD VIDEO
  • FULL SCREEN VERSION HERE
  • Indiana cops suspended after using Taser on 10-year-old boy
  • COURT OK'S REPEATED TASERING OF PREGNANT WOMAN
    A federal appeals court says three Seattle police officers did not employ excessive force when they repeatedly tasered a visibly pregnant woman for refusing to sign a speeding ticket.

    The lawyer representing Malaika Brooks said Monday that the court’s 2-1 decision sanctioned “pain compliance” tactics through a modern-day version of the cattle prod. “To inflict pain on a person if that person is not doing what the police want that person to do is simply outrageous,” said Eric Zubel, the woman’s attorney. “I cannot say that loud enough.”

    Zubel said he would ask the San Francisco-based 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals to rehear Friday’s 2-1 decision that drew a sharp dissent from Judge Marsha Berzon: “Refusing to sign a speeding ticket was at the time a nonarrestable misdemeanor; now, in Washington, it is not even that. Brooks had no weapons and had not harmed or threatened to harm a soul,” Berzon wrote. “Although she had told the officers she was seven months pregnant, they proceeded to use a Taser on her, not once but three times, causing her to scream with pain and leaving burn marks and permanent scars.” The majority noted that the M26 Taser was set in “stun mode” and did not cause as much pain as when set on “dart mode.” The majority noted that the circuit’s recent and leading decision on the issue concerned excessive force in the context of a Taser being set on Dart mode, which causes “neuro-muscular incapacitation.” Stun mode, the court noted, didn’t rise to the level of excessive force because it imposes “temporary, localized pain only.”

    The majority reversed a lower court judge who said the woman’s rights were violated. The lower court’s failure to distinguish between the two levels of pain modes “led the court to err in finding excessive force.” The woman was driving her 12-year-old to the African American Academy in Seattle when she was pulled over on suspicion of speeding in 2004. The child left the car for school and a verbal spat with the police resulted in the woman receiving three, 50,000-volt shocks, first to her thigh, then shoulder and neck while she was in her vehicle. An officer was holding Brooks’ arm behind Brooks’ back while she was being shocked. Brooks gave the officer her driver’s license, but Brooks refused to sign the ticket — believing it was akin to signing a confession. She was ultimately arrested for refusing to sign and to comply with officers asking her to exit the vehicle.

    “A suspect who repeatedly refuses to comply with instructions or leave her car escalates the risk involved for officers unable to predict what type of noncompliance might come next,” Judge Cynthia Holcomb Hall wrote for the majority. She was joined by Judge Diarmuid F. O’Scannlain. “Therefore, while using the Taser three times makes this a closer case, we find that it does not show excessive force in light of the corresponding escalation of Brooks’ resistance and the fact that it was the third tasing that appeared to dislodge her such that the officers could finally extract her from her car and gain control over her,” Hall wrote.

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  • Indiana cops suspended after using Taser on 10-year-old boy
  • G20 COP MURDER ONE YEAR ON AND STILL NO CHARGES OR CONVICTIONS VIDEO
  • FULL SCREEN VERSION HERE
  • SCANDAL OVER G20 THUG COP WHO GETS LET OFF BY SINGLE BRITISH JUDGE (NO JURY)
    delroysmellie If there is ONE decisions that proves above all else that British citizens are living under a judicial tyranny is when a thug cop blatantly abusing his powers is let off scot free by the judicial thugs that rely on masonic cops to do the dirty for them . There is a small self appointed elite that do NOT give a jot about law and order as they merely ignore it when it suits EVERYONE of them that works for a corrupt crown who bash its citizens while getting away with murder. UK citizens need to rise up against the thugs and bully boys now acting in a police state and destroying peoples lives in the process.

    A Metropolitan Police officer accused of striking a woman with a metal baton at a G20 demonstration has been cleared of common assault.

    Sgt Delroy Smellie denied attacking Nicola Fisher, 36, of Brighton, at the G20 protest in London in April 2009. The officer told City of Westminster Magistrates' Court he feared objects in her hand were weapons. But the Independent Police Complaints Commission said Sgt Smellie could still face police disciplinary action. District Judge Daphne Wickham found no evidence had been provided to show use of the baton was not measured or correct. She said: "It was for the prosecution to prove this defendant was not acting in lawful self-defence.

    'Hurling abuse'

    "The prosecution has failed in this respect and the defendant has raised the issue of lawful self-defence and as such is entitled to be acquitted." The judge said Sgt Smellie had a "mere seven seconds" to act when Ms Fisher ran in front of him hurling abuse at a vigil to mark the death of protester Ian Tomlinson at a previous demonstration. She watched video footage of the incident and looked at numerous photographs before coming to a decision on the case, which was heard WITHOUT a jury.

    It is right that the actions of the officer were put before a court(A NO JURY COURT)
    Deborah Glass IPCC

    District Judge Wickham said circumstances meant the officer was not able to use CS gas and could not call for help from the police cordon. She pointed out that Sgt Smellie had deliberately bent his knees to hit Ms Fisher on her legs, causing a "transient flesh wound". Judge Wickham added: "I am satisfied he honestly believed it was necessary to use force to defend himself."

    Ms Fisher, who did not give evidence at the trial because she feared her lifestyle may be raised by the defence, said she was "disappointed" by the verdict. She added: "I'm just glad it's all over. It has been a nightmare. "I stand by what I said." Ms Fisher was left with two bruises on her leg

    The Crown Prosecution Service had claimed Sgt Smellie lost composure because of Ms Fisher's aggressive behaviour. It argued he was justified in pushing her back and striking her with the back of his hand but claimed he went too far by striking her with an extendable metal baton. Ms Fisher was left with severe bruising to her leg. The incident was later viewed by thousands on internet video sharing website YouTube. Sgt Smellie smiled and gave two thumbs up to his supporters as he was cleared.

    The experienced officer, who had claimed he mistook a juice carton in Ms Fisher's hand for a weapon, had always maintained his actions were proportionate. He refused to comment on the outcome of the case, saying: "I don't think so, I have got a reputation to protect." Deborah Glass, of the Independent Police Complaints Commission, said Sgt Smellie could still face Metropolitan Police misconduct proceedings. She said: "People were understandably concerned when footage of this incident was played on the internet and it is right that the actions of the officer were put before a court. "Following today's decision, we will submit our report to the Met for their consideration in relation to any appropriate misconduct sanctions."

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  • COPS ACCUSED OF TRESPASS BURGLING 50 HOMES TO SHOW HOW INSECURE THEY ARE
    swagbag WOULD YOU TRUST MASONIC COPS USING THIS PLOY TO ENTER YOUR PROPERTY? THESE EVIL BASTARDS ARE GETTING AWAY WITH ABSOLUTE MURDER THANKS TO THE POLICE STATE BRITAIN HAS BEEN TURNED INTO.

    A police force that 'burgled' people's homes to show owners why they should lock their doors has been accused of trespass. Officers walked into residents' homes without their knowledge through unlocked doors and windows and left behind 'swag bags' packed with valuable items they found in the homes. Some residents were at home at the time officers entered but were unaware they were being 'burgled' as part of an anti-crime drive in Exeter, Devon. Police entered more than 50 unsecured properties in a controversial operation designed to show how easy it is for burglars to get into homes. PC Rob Bolt, neighbourhood beat manager in the St James area of Exeter, said: 'Officers were able to walk into people's homes and place the swag bags in the properties while we could hear them upstairs.'

    But critics warned police could be physically attacked as intruders or taken to court if homeowners claimed their property was damaged or missing. Resident Mike Parsons said: 'Talk about a police state. Since when have members of the constabulary been allowed to enter into someone's private property uninvited and without a warrant? 'How long before a police officer is attacked and fatally wounded by a worried householder who hears a noise downstairs and then attacks the intruder? This is trespass, plain and simple.'

    The lawyer Neil Scott, an expert on criminal law, said: 'I have never heard of anything like this before and it seems to be incredibly risky. 'No one has an automatic right of entry to someone else's property without consent - that applies to police officers and members of the public and whether it is unsecured is irrelevant. 'Police need a warrant from a magistrates court if they wish to do this, or they may enter a property if they believe an offence is being committed. 'With regard to this initiative, they neither had a warrant nor were they dealing with an offence. 'To my mind, if they have entered properties like this, they are trespassers.

    'Trespassing is not a criminal offence but it is considered a civil wrong and could be pursued through the courts as such.' Mr Scott said the police could face problems by carrying out such operations. He said: 'What if one of the home owners goes on to claim that something has gone missing while the officers were in the property? There is a risk of an accusation of burglary. 'What if an item is damaged while they are in the property? This is also burglary, although unlikely to lead to prosecution. 'And everyone is entitled to defend their property from intruders. Conceivably an officer could have been attacked.

    'If the police tried to prosecute this as assaulting a police officer, the home owner would have a strong legal defence. 'I presume the force has looked into all this but it seems to me to be a very strange course of action.' Exeter Police Commander John Vellacott defended the initiative, saying: 'Burglaries in the city are 25 per cent down because of proactive policing.

    'Around 50 per cent of burglaries are due to inadequate home security.' Police said most of the homes they visited were multi-occupancy student accommodation properties with unsecured doors and windows.

  • SOURCE
  • MASONIC COPS FAILING TO CATCH MURDERERS DESPITE EVIDENCE VIDEO
  • FULL SCREEN VERSION HERE
  • THE BRITISH POLICE OATH
    In Great Britain it cannot be made any clearer that only a Police Constable can enforce the law to keep the peace. What we find today is every Police Constable after taking their oath as a Constable, as they take up their post become Police Officers.

    Police Constable is the common law title under which they are tasked to keep the peace, a Police Officer is a corporate private security officer and by definition of the oath itself become guilty of impersonation of a police Constable. How this has been missed by all in this country is beyond a joke, it is beyond all reason therefore I cite that those whose job it is to ensure our common law constitution is upheld are all existing in the act of treason, by consent or by default. By definition of this fact the Police Constables have a duty to arrest all those who claim to be a police officer, the judiciary, and the political establishment, but more over the entire raft of Crown personnel .

    First point ; the Queen has acted treasonously against this nation from the time of her Coronation, we must remove this idea that any institution serves the Queen, and moreover, the Queen owes the total amount of monies we the taxpayer have paid into the police service since she became monarch given they have acted always for her against the British constitution.

    Second point; impartiality in today’s service is none existent, because if thy serve the Queen they are acting against their oath because she has acted treason since her Coronation. More than that we now fully understand that almost the entire control level of our police service now operate for the Queen via Common Purpose, Freemasonry, for which the Queen is supreme head, but more importantly is the fact as police officers the entire police service operates for private corporations.

    Third point : quote : ”I will to the best of my power cause the peace to be kept and preserved”.

  • FULL ARTICLE HERE
  • G20 PROTESTORS GET COMPENSATION FOR COP BEATINGS VIDEO
  • FULL SCREEN VERSION HERE
  • G20 police sergeant said he acted in self-defence when battering protestor
  • BRITAIN NEEDS GUNS
    IT IS A FACT BRITAIN IS NOW BEING CONTROLLED BY A POLITICAL AND LEGAL MAFIA THAT ARE WORKING FOR THE MASONIC ESTABLISHMENT OF THE UNITED KINGDOM AND ARE DESTROYING THOUSANDS OF LIVES DAILY IN BRITISH COURTS WHILE THE MEDIA DISTRACT US WITH TERRORISM AND WARS OVERSEES.

    THE BIGGEST TERRORIST THREAT TODAY ARE THE THUGS AND BULLIES THAT OPERATE ON BEHALF OF A BRITISH GOVERNMENT THAT HAS BEEN STEALTHILY SEIZED BY MASONIC PLACE MEN LIKE BROWN AND CAMERON.

    BRITAIN NEEDS GUNS exists to promote responsible gun ownership in Britain for self-defence purposes and to lobby the government to relax gun laws so that decent, law-abiding people can protect themselves in the United Kingdom.

    BRITAIN NEEDS GUNS also exists to dispel the untrue myths concerning gun ownership that have been put forward by the UK newspapers and other media. In 1997 the UK governments imposed a nationwide ban on the purchasing and ownership of all handguns following the gun massacre in Dunblane, Scotland. At the time we were told that such a ban would make the UK a safer place. When you consider that promise from politicians, it's clear that it has been a massive failure. In fact it's now made the UK into a far more dangerous place to live. The fact is that when you ban weapons from society the only thing you succeed in doing is leaving decent law-abiding people defenceless. The criminals remain armed because they don't obey the law, remember - when guns are outlawed, only outlaws have guns.

    In turn this actually encourages criminals to commit more crime, as their job becomes much easier when they know they'll encounter no resistance from their victims. One thing has become clear; we need to try a new and different approach to crime, as the current method is proving to have a perverse effect. We now live in a dangerous and completely disarmed country where criminals rule the streets and good, decent people live in fear.

    The idea of allowing citizens to own and use firearms for self-defence purposes is controversial but despite what the media want you to believe it's proven to be very successful in reducing violent crime around the world, with particular success being noted in the United States. Huge decisions such as this should be based on knowledge of the facts.

    Unfortunately British attitudes regarding gun control are misguided, and there is a tremendous lack of knowledge in UK society towards guns as self-defence tools. This is something that I hope to be able to change by presenting the facts surrounding responsible gun ownership in a clear and easy to understand manner. Please take the time to explore Britain Needs Guns website before dismissing this idea, I think you'll be surprised at what you learn.

  • Britain Needs Guns
  • Dunblane massacre
  • TEN THUG COPS INVESTIGATED FOR FAILING TO PROTECT VULNERABLE AND BULLIED VIDEO
  • FULL SCREEN VERSION HERE
  • FIONA PILKINGTON TRAGEDY: 10 COPS FACE INVESTIGATION OVER FAILURES
  • VULNERABLE MAN TORMENTED TO DEATH
  • FIONA PILKINGTON TRAGEDY: 10 COPS FACE INVESTIGATION OVER FAILURES
    fiona pilkington THE MASONIC THUGS THAT CONTROL THE BRITISH COP MAFIA ARE LONG OVERDUE BEING JAILED FOR THEIR UTTER FAILURE TO PROTECT THE PUBLIC.

    The Independent Police Complaints Commission have served disciplinary notices on the officers, who rank from constable to inspector, while inquiries into their conduct continue.

    Leicestershire Police were contacted 33 times in 10 years about bullies harassing Miss Pilkington and her 18-year-old daughter, Francecca Hardwick, in the street where they lived in Barwell. An inquest last September found that, despite the repeated pleas for help, the family received only eight visits from police officers. After enduring a decade of violence, vandalism and taunts, Miss Pilkington, 38, killed herself and her daughter in October 2007. A jury at the inquest into the deaths ruled police officers and council officials failed to properly share information.

    The police also failed to offer Miss Pilkington and her daughter sufficient protection. These failings contributed to their deaths, the jury ruled. Following the hearing, Chris Eyre, then temporary Chief Constable of the force, offered his "unreserved apologies" to Miss Pilkington's family. The IPCC launched an inquiry into the way police had dealt with the family's complaints in the years before their deaths. In an update on the investigation, the watchdog said: "We have now served advisory notices on a total of 10 Leicestershire Police officers and this situation is being kept under review.

    "Such notices are not judgmental in any way, but are required under police misconduct regulations, and served on officers to advise that their conduct is under investigation." The officers under investigation have not been suspended and remain on duty. It is understood that at this stage the investigations remain at a disciplinary level rather than potentially criminal. An IPCC spokesman added: "We are progressing this rigorous investigation as swiftly as possible and will make our findings public in due course." The IPCC is also investigating officers from the same police station over the case of Joanne Butler. The 38-year-old mentally ill woman was bludgeoned to death by an alcoholic neighbour at her home in Earl Shilton after police failed to respond to several 999 calls.

  • SOURCE
  • Group member David Emslie had made 600 calls to Grampian Police from OCT 1994 to DEC 2007
  • VULNERABLE MAN TORMENTED TO DEATH VIDEO
  • FULL SCREEN VERSION HERE
  • THE SHOCKING TRUTH ABOUT TASERS
    A commuter in a diabetic coma, an 89-year-old man and children as young as 12 - just some of the targets of British police armed with skin-piercing 50,000-volt Taser guns. As the Home Office investigates bringing an even more powerful rifle version to Britain, Jason Benetto reports on the slow creep of arms onto our streets. The smartly dressed sales executive travelling on the number 96 bus across Leeds didn't notice his body descending into a state of severe hypoglycaemia. He didn't have time to ask his fellow passengers for help, or press the bell. Instead he slumped back in his seat in a diabetic coma, his head lolling from side to side. This was why he wore a special tag and chain around his neck: it advertised his diabetes. His mother and father, both retired GPs, had encouraged their son to wear it ever since he had started having to take insulin 20 years earlier.

    Nicholas Gaubert had been looking forward to a drink with friends in the suburb of Headingley after work. Instead he was critically ill, unconscious on the top deck of a bus continuing its route north through the early evening rush-hour traffic. Some 40 minutes later, it terminated at the Holt Park depot and the driver checked his vehicle. He was used to turfing drunks off the night bus at weekends, but it was Wednesday and the man apparently fast asleep on the top deck was far from dishevelled. On another evening, the driver may have reacted differently, but the timing tonight was bad for Gaubert: just six days after the July 7, 2005 London bombings and one week before the fatal shooting of the Brazilian Jean Charles de Menezes by police firearms officers. Paranoia and suspicion, especially on public transport, were rife. And Gaubert had a rucksack. So the driver kept his distance and shouted at him to wake up and leave. When Gaubert failed to stir, the driver climbed off the bus and told his superiors, who cleared the depot and called the police.

  • FULL ARTICLE HERE
  • COP CHIEF ARRESTED FOR TORCHING CAR TO COVER UP AFFAIR WITH BARRISTER'S WIFE
    jim trotman NO WONDER THE COPS ARE ALWAYS TO BUSY TO ASSIST THE LONG SUFFERING PUBLIC.

    A police chief who allegedly set fire to a car to destroy evidence of his affair with a barrister’s wife has been arrested. Chief Superintendent Jim Trotman had been using the police hire vehicle to visit his mistress and wanted to hide the fact he illegally clocked up mileage for personal use, sources said. After the car was destroyed by the flames, Mr Trotman claimed he was the victim of an arson attack and even named the barrister as a possible suspect, they added.

    The married father-of-two has also been suspended from Thames Valley Police while detectives investigate allegations of arson, insurance fraud and perverting the course of justice. A source said: ‘Officers who do a lot of travelling on behalf of the force are not allowed to use their private cars but have one hired for them by Thames Valley Police. ‘Mr Trotman used a hired car a lot and apparently found it useful because he could take his woman friend around with him without his own car being spotted and recognised by colleagues out on patrol. ‘Apparently he is in bother with the force because when you take out a hire car you have to sign a document saying you will not use it for any private mileage. 'But Mr Trotman was, by all accounts, using the car to go out with his lady friend.’

    Of the fire, the source added: ‘He named a man who was a barrister and who was apparently embroiled in the aftermath of a marriage split.’ However, detectives investigating his claim handed over the investigation to the force’s Professional Standards Department. It is understood that their inquiries centred on an insurance claim made by the police chief in relation to the hire car. Mr Trotman, an ex-Royal Marine, was arrested in front of colleagues last month while on duty at the force’s headquarters in Kidlington, Oxfordshire.

    He was taken to a Hampshire police station for DNA tests and interviewed under caution. He has been suspended from duty on full pay and bailed pending further enquiries until April 8. On Thursday night, neighbours said Mr Trotman had recently moved out of the £370,000 detached house he shared with his wife Charlotte and their two children, one of whom is severely autistic, in Wallingford, Oxfordshire. He has since moved into a £450,000 townhouse in the nearby town of Abingdon overlooking the marina.

    Mr Trotman, who is also an assistant Cub Scout leader, has been head of strategic development at Thames Valley Police since 2007. Before his promotion he was a police commander for Oxford for two years. During his tenure he was credited with helping reduce crime and overseeing the introduction of neighbourhood policing. The police chief joined the police force in 1992, and was made area commander for West Berkshire. He served in the Royal Marines in the First Gulf War in Iraq between 1990 and 1991 and also in Northern Ireland. He was not available for comment last night.

    A Thames Valley Police spokesman confirmed that ‘a senior police officer’ had been arrested, suspended from duty and bailed pending further inquiries. He said: ‘The arrest was made by officers from the force’s Professional Standards Department after an investigation.’

  • SOURCE