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<a href=http://edition.pagesuite-professional.co.uk//launch.aspx?eid=35891e17-280c-4595-bd30-1a9fd4898543>To view the digital edition click here</a> View the latest edition online
533 November 24 2016
In this week’s edition we have extensive research by the Police Dependents Trust that shows officers are twice as likely to be off sick for mental than for physical illness. We also have news of borough policing mergers in London, new terror plots against Paris and legal changes proposed on the disclosure of rape victims’ sexual history. There is lots more news and features include an examination of the latest step change on tackling modern slavery, a look at how police information notices will be used after misuse was identified, scientific developments in drug testing and analysis at the roadside and our main feature looks at the criminal use of robotics and automation. We also feature the opportunities and limitations of ground penetrating radar and James Fletcher explains the reasons why judges should grant applications for defendant anonymity.
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532 November 17 2016
News in this week’s edition includes statistics showing national inconsistency in how forces handle complaints, the revelation that hundreds of trafficked and unaccompanied children from abroad are routinely going missing and the release of the policing vision for the next ten years. We have lots more news and features include a review of Sir Norman Bettison's tell-all book on the Hillsborough tragedy, a look at what is being done to further police and fire collaboration and a case study that produced vast amounts of intelligence on suspected child abusers. In our cover feature, researchers explain how trauma and PTSD can affect officers’ spatial processing powers.
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531 November 10 2016
In this week’s edition we have news of Sir Richard Henrique’s review of the Operation Midland sex abuse inquiry, the Garnerville police training college being told it must undergo “major change”, extra investment in prison security and a drop in officer numbers contributing to falling drugs seizures. We have lots more news and features include an explanation of young people’s preferences for contacting the police, a look at new developments in 3D forensics, and a discussion of how blame cultures block learning in the military, health and policing. In our cover article, we assess the policing landscape three years after biometric information started being disposed of.
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530 November 3 2016
In this week’s edition, we have the first PEEL inspection of the current year, running the rule over forces’ efficiency (embargoed until November 3), news of a challenge to the Government’s refusal to hold an inquiry into the Battle of Orgreave, the public’s growing acceptance of tattooed officers and a £1.9 billion investment to help in the fight against cybercrime. We have lots more news, and features include a discussion of how managers can do more to spot the symptoms of mental health issues, a view of how the service can adapt to keep up with technological change, and in our cover feature, we look at the debate around merging London’s forces to improve its counter-terror response.
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529 October 27 2016
In this week’s edition we have news that Police Now has been given over £5 million to fund its expansion into 2018, a 20 per cent increase in missing persons reports and leaders of the service say allegations of sexual misconduct by police officers is being addressed after two high profile convictions for historical child abuse. We have lots more news, and features include the importance of frontline leadership and adopting what works in the world of policing, how Greater Manchester Police used Operation Retriever to bring down a human trafficking gang, Assistant Chief Constable Phil Kay highlights the importance of using open source intelligence for a range of policing purposes and an exploration into how vital social media was in the conviction for the murder of Sarah Duhane. Our cover story looks at legislation on pre-charge bail going to Parliament in its final stages and provides suggestions to make the laws more effective.
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528 October 20 2016
In this week's edition we have news of the Metropolitan Police Service pledging to phase out commander and chief inspector ranks, the Home Affairs Select Committee calling on the Government to stamp out rampant anti-Semitism, and the continuing challenges facing the Independent Inquiry into Child Sexual Abuse. We have lots more news, and features include a look how middle leaders need to be supported to prepare for the future, an examination of developments in place-based public services, and a reminder that current challenges around education have all been faced before. In our cover story, we look at how forensic experts are digging the dirt on criminals, and proving that science can link offenders to crime scenes.
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527 October 13 2016
In this week’s edition we have news of a massive reduction in the number of children being arrested in England and Wales, the appointment of a new Shadow Home Secretary and senior justice ministers, a nationwide crackdown on all forms of hate crime and the latest on pranksters who dress as clowns. We have lots more news, and features include an explanation of how communities can help with crime prevention, a look at the reality behind intellectual property crime, and an examination of how the noise in camera sensors could prove vital to solving the most serious cases.
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526 October 6 2016
In this week’s edition we have details of the new Home Secretary’s first Conservative Party conference speech, emphasising the continued focus on vulnerability and announcing a crackdown on illegal immigration, we have lots of appointments and departures at chief officer level, including Sir Bernard Hogan-Howe's early retirement, David Crompton vowing to challenge his dismissal and two chief constable appointments. There is a lot more news and features including an examination of tactics being used to counter non-cash money laundering, a look at the challenges in modernising the police workforce, and a discussion of the impact of automation on policing. We also have the views of Kable, whose research identified the risks behind the proposed Emergency Services Network, and the latest case studies from Criminal Law Week.
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525 September 29 2016
In this week’s edition we have news of pioneering research that has revealed the extent of organised crime’s grip on Britain’s off-street sex market. Thirteen forces have been readmitted to the Best Use of Stop and Search scheme after they were suspended in February. Crime in Scotland has also reached its lowest point in 42 years, although officials have expressed concerns over a slight rise in reports of violence. There is a lot more news and features including an overview of expectations on the service from the recent Excellence in Policing conference, and a case study detailing lessons from the conviction of a UK crime group that defrauded businesses out of £113 million. In our cover feature, we examine the lengths forces are going to within current legislation to expand workforce diversity and ensure only the brightest candidates are recruited.
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524 September 22 2016
In this week’s edition we have news of the continuing debacle over the tenure of South Yorkshire Police’s chief constable after HM Chief Inspector of Constabulary criticised the decision to seek David Crompton’s dismissal. The Metropolitan Police Service has expressed its frustration over the long delays in finding no case to answer for officers involved in the 2008 death of Sean Rigg. There are radical plans to shake up the justice system so vulnerable victims do not have to give evidence in court. There are lots more news and features include Daryl Kenny examines the limits to policing in an article explaining that human rights, welfare and broad community safety considerations are taking up more of an officer’s day than crime. In our cover feature we also discuss the recognition given to police dogs, Brian Langston argues for a different perspective of diversity recruitment and we look at why deaths from opiates are on the rise, even though seizures are too.
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