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  1. But EU is yet to make any promises. The Home Secretary is maintaining claims a “very good” security deal has been reached with the EU post-Brexit despite a draft paper published last month giving no such assurances. The Prime Minister and Home Office officials have repeatedly stated the EU is keen to forge a close security partnership after Brexit. Chiefs have been clear close co-operation on security and policing benefits the entire European Union and losing Europol membership would also threaten the safety of citizens on the other side of the Channel. But EU chief negotiator Michel Barnier made it clear earlier this year Theresa May's "red lines" would mean it was impossible to remain in the European Arrest Warrant. And Prime Minister Theresa May’s draft Brexit agreement, published in November, gave no guaranteed access to crucial databases or confirmation agreements will continue after an initial transition period. The 585-page document states the UK will only be able to use the vital Schengen Information System for a maximum of three months after the transition period and Europol’s SIENA platform for one year. Article 8 says the UK will cease “to be entitled to access any network, any information system and any database established on the basis of Union law”. But this afternoon Home Secretary Sajid Javid told MPs at the House of Commons he is “sure we can reach an agreement”. Labour MP Nick Thomas-Symonds asked: “When will the government actually act to stop this diminishing of our ability to tackle crime?" He said: “Tackling online crime has to of course be cross border and yet the government has failed to get the Schengen Information System or SIS2 and European Criminal Record Information System included in their political declaration. “It hasn’t identified exactly what our relationship with Europol or Eurojust is going to be going forward and we only have vague promises on the benefits of maintaining the European Arrest Warrant.” Mr Javid responded: “The honourable gentleman will know from the information we’ve already published that we have reached a good agreement on future security cooperations so for example on things like passenger name records on DNA and other important databases. “That is something we will continue to work together on.” He went further when MP David Hanson demanded: “Are we to be members of Europol in this brave new world or simply shadowing and incorporating with them?” Mr Javid hinted full-blown Europol membership is still on the cards. He said: “We have an agreement with the EU. A draft agreement that gives us a very close relationship with the EU on security and cooperation and it includes considering membership of Europol.” View on Police Oracle
  2. Hello, I recently sent an email to the Met's external recruitment email address, which is apparently the only way to contact them, that I have not yet received a response to. The email is below (I have edited for privacy and convenience reasons the email's text, as indicated by square brackets). I received an automated reply stating that the recruitment team wouldn't reply to anything that was already addressed on the website, though I don't believe that my particular situation is dealt with by the info on the website. The issue is the need to have lived in the UK for 3 years immediately before becoming an SC. It would be a shame if I were to be invalidated on these grounds, given the potential value of language skills in policing situations (above all considering the recent, temporary, requirement for a second language in PC recruitment). Would anyone have any advice or experience with these specific circumstances? Thanks for any help you can provide. "I am currently looking to join the Met as a Special Constable, though I would be grateful if you could answer a question I have on UK residency requirements. I am soon to go into my fourth year of my BA French degree at [a London university] and as a necessary part of this agree[spelling mistake, should be degree] I have had to spend some time in a French speaking country. From 1/10/2014 to 30/04/2015 I was living in France and teaching English as a part of a British Council Teaching Assistantship programme [7 months, though I came home for Christmas and on other occasions]. This was a compulsory part of my university course; I remained a UK student and was assessed by my university for this time spent abroad. Would this time spent in France mean that I would not be able to join the Met as a Special? I have lived in the UK since birth and have come back to the UK since the end of my time abroad. I have also taken steps to request a copy of my (clean) French criminal record, in case this should be needed when it comes to vetting procedures."
  3. ParochialYokal

    Scrapping the Human Rights Acts

    So, it would seem that the Tories will press ahead with their plans to scrap the HRA. Is it good or bad? What are the implications going to be for operational policing? Can the 'human rights mindset' easily be disentangled from operational decision making? Discuss :-)
  4. December 01 2014 - Source: Express EXCLUSIVE: Al Qaeda plot to blow up 5 passenger planes in Christmas 'spectacular' "Armed police patrol Heathrow amid warnings of a serious terror threat to UK airports" The threat has been taken so seriously it came close to leading to an outright ban on all hand luggage, a senior insider has revealed. Mobile phones and electronic devices could still be banned from plane cabins, with the threat of a 9/11-style coordinated attack on London and other major cities feared imminent. The warning comes as Whitehall officials admit that a terror strike on the UK is now "almost inevitable" particularly with British jihadis returning from fighting alongside the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria. An airport security source told the Sunday Express: "We've been told that five planes are being targeted in a high profile hit before Christmas. They've been waiting for the big one. "We have many scares but this one nearly got hand baggage pulled from all airlines. The threat is still alive and real." The plot, which has been known about for the past two months, is thought to involve Islamists smuggling bombs on to planes bound for major European destinations before Christmas. The well-placed security insider said talks had been held about how to deal with it, with suggestions made to ban hand luggage. The source said: "High level negotiations are continuing at Governmental level but at the moment there has been little done to respond. "There is paralysis because of the difficulty of banning hand luggage which is one of the strongest weapons we have against the new threats. "All electronics may be banned from hand luggage and placed in the hold, that has been considered, and there has been behaviour analysis training at airports but while it's effective, it's difficult to roll out quickly and is not a sufficient safety net. "The threat is aimed at Europe. The U.S has improved their security over the summer but we have not. "Everyone is expecting something catastrophic very soon". "Officials have not ruled out bans on mobile phones in hand luggage" Threats of bombs hidden in toothpaste tubes caused huge disruption to travellers to the Sochi Winter Olympics and stringent security checks at UK airports will cause huge queues during what is the busiest time of the year for airlines. Security experts also warn that future terror attacks could be carried out by sleepers - western converts as likely to have blond hair and blue eyes as dark skin and beards. The latest threat is understood to have been uncovered by American intelligence officers who fear that despite success in taking out key Al Qaeda bomb-makers, the genie is out of the bottle and sleeper cells are currently preparing for a doomsday scenario. David Drugeon, a 24-year-old Frenchman and one of Al Qaeda's most trusted bomb-makers was killed by a cruise missile strike earlier this month to the west of the Alepo, Syria. Drugeon, who was part of an Al Qaeda off-shoot called the the Khorasan group, and was said to be targeting US and UK airlines with non-metallic explosive devices, which could be concealed in mobile phones, computers and printer cartridges. Although now dead his work remains a huge threat as his skill set is likely to have been spread among a number of terror apprentices, including an unidentified Saudi-born bombmaker. Last night leading terrorism expert Dr Sally Leivesley said the banning of hand luggage and hand held electronic devices is unlikely to be accepted by the airlines despite the risks. "Police recently arrested four individuals in High Wycombe for plotting a domestic terrorist attack" She explained: "Efforts to ban all electronic devices including computers from business class passengers which reaps huge revenue for the airlines is nearly unsustainable in their business model. "However, I would contend that even a mobile phone in the hold is capable of being used as a trigger for a bomb or used as a bomb in its own right. "The most likely scenario is a plane heading towards a major European capital. "There is likely to have been dry runs already with terrorists testing airport security." Dr. Leivesley, a former Home Office risk adviser, said that terrorists are now more likely to be "white, blond and blue eyed" who are radicalized in as little as five weeks. She also claimed that female terrorists were becoming a significant risk, adding: "Crime profiling shows that white, middle class women, who are better than averagely educated, are susceptible to the terrorist narrative. "They see themselves at the forefront of attempts to change the world and are represent a very dangerous tool for the terrorists. "These sleepers will have been from ordinary and not very religious families and not only is the threat from them here but also when they return battle hardened from Syria and Iraq." "Intelligence services fear the mass exodus through airports at Christmas put civilians at great risk" In a speech earlier this week, Home Secretary Theresa May warned that numerous Islamic militants were looking to attack the UK. She said: "Now the threat is more diverse in terms of the number of groups out there who will be looking to carry out attacks in the West. "It's also more diverse in that not everybody's affiliated to a particular group - some are self-starting groups and you do have individuals, perhaps the "lone wolves" or the volatile individuals. 'We have to look across the board at all sorts of threats that are out there." Scotland Yard would not comment on the claims. A spokeswoman for the Department for Transport, which looks after air security, said she could not comment on the specific allegations. But she added: "We keep airport security under constant review."

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