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Found 4 results

  1. http://www.college.police.uk/News/College-news/Pages/direct_entry_insp.aspx Yay. Direct entry inspectors, just like the direct entry superintendents, the stunning success. My inspector has been in the role for about a year, front line in an essential position that cant be disposed of. But they are still only temporary, after a year. Im sure they wont mind place holding for a while and then getting booted out for someone else.
  2. I work in work in a large force. I've recently noticed that acting / temp promotion seems to be the norm. Clearly we have vacancies for these people to be able to act, but if we're supposedly shrinking, how do we have all of these people acting up? In my office 3/6 PS's are actors (one has been doing it since 2012!). We even have an acting Inspector despite being at our agreed strength of 2 Inspectors and both being in post. I look across at other garages and they're in much the same position. Looking at the boroughs the pattern is much the same. More actors than Equity! We've just gone through a promotion process where a number of Sgt's were told that they would be promoted. Since then the amount of PC's actually being promoted has got less and less each month to the point that some are now thinking that they won't get promoted. We're about to enter a process for 250ish inspectors..... But I can't help thinking that it won't be enough and it will leave a large gap in the amount of PS's.... So we'll have more A/PS's! And it goes round and round. I remember joining this force in 2000 and we had one acting PS and that was it. It just seems to have spiralled out of control. So the point is this: Given the results of the spending review for this force will hit in November what are we going to do with all these vacant roles for substantively promoted officers? Keep using actors to plug the gaps as they can be knocked down a rank quickly and easily? What are others experiences? Do you high numbers of vacancies? I'm not anti acting up. I did it myself for six months last year and that was enough for me.
  3. A picture on UK Cop Humour of a C/Supt or someone of a similar rank putting air in a van's tyres got me thinking. What do senior ranks, above inspector, call themselves over the radio? Never heard anyone of such a rank over the air so I've no idea. Would the CC really shout up 'Charlie Charlie 12345'?
  4. More than 600 people have applied for the Fast Track programme in forces across England and Wales which will see exceptional candidates reach the rank of inspector in three years.   The programme, which is still open to police staff, graduates and police specials to apply, has received 657 applications across 27 police forces.   Of those, 361 are male and 296 are female. This includes 55 black or minority ethnic candidates.   Fast Track is an accelerated three-year promotion and development programme which gives the most talented graduates the skills, knowledge and experience to advance to the rank of inspector from police constable within three years.   The application process is still open for police staff, graduates and specials and you can apply online through a dedicated website.   Candidates will be expected to tackle danger head on while other members of the public turn away. They will have to justify and account for their actions to ensure they are working ethically, proportionally and to the standards the public expect.   The programme is a blend of classroom learning delivered at regional training centres, and operational training and development in the force where they have applied. Candidates will be supported to learn what it takes to become a police officer and to quickly put that learning into practice.   Chief Superintendent Nicola Dale, who leads the fast track programme at the College of Policing, said: “This is really about the high calibre candidates because it is such a significant challenge to become an inspector after just three years. “The high number of applications reflects the interest that police staff, graduates and specials have to seek a career in the highly demanding role of an inspector.   “Potential candidates have until Friday to apply and I would encourage them to work carefully through the self-selection questionnaire and high potential development tool which are on the website.”   Successful candidates will begin training in September 2015.   Fast Track also opened in October this year for serving constables to accelerate to the rank of inspector. Most forces have now closed their application windows, but officers are advised to check with the force they wish to apply to. The programme will reopen in 2015.   Notes to Editors On Friday, 12th December 2014 Chief Superintendent Nicola Dale held a Q&A with interested candidates on Twitter from 1-2pm. You can view the answers given by searching #fasttrack and viewing the College of Policing timeline @CollegeofPolice The forces taking part are:   Avon & Somerset Constabulary Bedfordshire Police British Transport Police Cambridgeshire Constabulary Cheshire Constabulary Dyfed Powys Police Essex Police Kent Police Greater Manchester Police Hertfordshire Constabulary Humberside Police South Yorkshire Police Metropolitan Police Service Norfolk Constabulary Suffolk Constabulary North Wales Police Northamptonshire Police Northumbria Police Staffordshire South Wales Police Surrey Police Sussex Police Thames Valley Police Warwickshire Police West Mercia Police West Midlands Police West Yorkshire Police   About the College of Policing:   The College of Policing is the professional body for policing. It sets high professional standards to help forces cut crime and protect the public. The College is here to give everyone in policing the tools, skills and knowledge they need to succeed. The College of Policing will enhance the ability of police forces and individuals to deliver their mission of preventing crime and protecting the public.   The College of Policing will:   • Set standards • Promote evidence-based good practice • Accredit training providers • Support partnership working • Lead on ethics and integrity View the full article