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  1. £30k contract open to tender. Mark Burns-Williamson A police and crime commissioner is to take on a £30,000 consultant to help with black and Asian equality issues. West Yorkshire’s Mark Burns-Williamson has a contract open to tender for an individual or company to work with voluntary, community, faith or social enterprises to work with black and Asian communities. Among the duties of for the holder of the new role will be to “act as an advocate for West Yorkshire communities and victims”. They will also be expected to “develop written functional strategies, policies, plans and guidance to enable the PCC to meet the needs of relevant West Yorkshire communities effectively”, and to monitor equality legislation to check the PCC is complying with it fully. The contract is out for tender and has a budget of up to £30,000 for the first 18 months. A spokesman for Mr Burns-Williamson said the budget beyond that point is to be decided. Asked why the position is required and why it has not been needed for the last six years he has been in post, the PCC said the role builds on previous initiatives used by his office. He added: “From feedback received during our public perception surveys and my ongoing discussions with local people and partners, I know that there is still more scope for improvement in the way we engage with our very diverse communities in West Yorkshire. “This includes better understanding some of the barriers that victims face, offering new solutions and a direct path to the support they need. “Likewise, ensuring that my office is constantly at the forefront of understanding new legislation, providing the best possible service and advice is also central to this approach. “To achieve all this, we need a clear strategy involving the relevant agencies, which not only promotes our BAME [black and minority ethnic] relationships, but maximises opportunities for greater interaction across all our communities." The move comes as chief constables have adopted a new strategy which treats diversity in the service like a critical incident. PCCs are expected to hold forces to account over their progress. View On Police Oracle
  2. The current criminal justice system 'isn't working', according to the APCC chairman. Police and crime commissioners should be given joint oversight of probation and offender rehabilitation services with the Ministry of Justice, the head of the commissioners' association has said. David Lloyd, chairman and criminal justice lead for the Association of Police and Crime Commissioners (APCC), said on Tuesday the current system “stifles innovation” and does not work in its current form. “Although we call the criminal justice system a system - it isn’t. It’s made up of a series of often competing organisations that together manage to forget the needs of the victim and the offender," he said at a Justice Committee meeting. “I really believe this is a moment when we can make a step change in reducing reoffending if we all work together. “The biggest culture change is the lessons that fire can bring to police and that is rather than investing in more fire trucks look at how you reduce fire in the first place. I think it’s exactly the same in criminal justice.” He added: “Frankly there is no one who holds the ring around criminal justice. “What works poorly is for the democratic accountability is to be held centrally at the MoJ. “The positive thing is if you bring PCCs to have responsibly for it there is a very direct democratic oversight.” Mr Lloyd said he would be in favour of adopting the “Manchester model” (a combined local authority in which the mayor has taken on PCC responsibilities). “There isn’t a great amount of parliament time. By allowing the local leaders to get on and do it we can move on and that is the solution for you. “What we need is some leeway -to take on the Manchester model for example. “I think the role of PCC broadly a local leadership," he told the committee. He also claimed UNISON, one of the largest unions in the police and justice system, are in favour of probation and prisons coming under the jurisdiction of PCCs- much to his own surprise. When asked whether he thought disengaged PCCs would pose a risk to such a system he responded: “I believe in the wisdom of the electorate at the end of the day. The electorate shows great wisdom.” In a separate statement on the APCC’s website, Mr Lloyd said: “It is my view that PCCs have a key role in working with partners to ensure an efficient and effective criminal justice system. “That means real oversight and accountability of local criminal justice services, including offender management services, in the first instance, this should include joint oversight of Community Rehabilitation Companies and the National Probation Service with the Ministry of Justice." The APCC also wantS to see funding handed over to PCCs without a ring fence. View on Police Oracle
  3. Report says urgent guidance is needed. The police misconduct system needs to be more consistent. A report, led by police and crime commissioners, says the system is operating reasonably effectively and Legally Qualified Chairs (LQCs) are settling into their role. But urgent guidance is needed from the APCC and the NPCC to encourage more consistency in the application of the misconduct process in relation to the role of the chairman, it says. It also calls for the Home Office to consider developing regulations, and detailed guidance, setting out the underlying features of the LQC role in relation to the new complaints and conduct regime, which will soon be implemented. The report also recommends PCCs, chiefs, the Home Office and Information Commissioners Office work together to provide consistency and clarity about LQCs’ data protection responsibilities. LQCs are also expected to work with the APCC to ensure more transparency is introduced at misconduct hearings. Julia Mulligan, APCC national lead for Transparency & Integrity, said: “Whilst the misconduct hearing process has run very well under LQCs, 15 months after their implementation, it is clear that a collective effort is required if we are continue to improve the misconduct hearing process, for everyone involved. “It is vital LQCs work with the APCC and others to instil and embed as much transparency into misconduct hearings as possible and proportionate, with a clear rationale for their approach with the media and public at the outset of each hearing.” Dame Vera Baird QC, APCC deputy lead for Transparency & Integrity, said: “It is hoped that this review leads to the changes that all those involved in the system agree are necessary, from short-term guidance on the selection process of LQCs to more detail set out in regulations about the roles and responsibilities of all parties, including clarity on issues such as data protection. “We hope the APCC and LQCs can continue to work together to ensure the police misconduct process is overseen and implemented thoroughly and fairly.” View On Police Oracle
  4. The government said the "time is right". Police and crime panels are to be given new powers to investigate commissioners, government documents have revealed this week. Currently police and crime panels (PCPs), led by local authorities, are responsible for non-serious complaints made against police and crime commissioners but have limited powers to do so. PCPs will be able to appoint an independent investigator to examine the evidence when they feel it is needed, the government stated in consultation papers for PCC complaints reform. If “informal resolution” is not possible, PCPs will be able to make recommendations “on the expected behaviour of a PCC” and have the authority to “require them to respond.” The changes are being made because the government expects the number of complaints made against PCCs to rise as it increases commissioner responsibilities. “Since coming into post, Police and Crime Commissioners (PCCs) have brought real local accountability to policing in England and Wales,” the document stated. “Collectively, they have presided over falls to a record low in crimes traditionally measured by the Crime Survey of England and Wales, and have delivered value for money for taxpayers by finding efficiencies and ensuring sense in how police budgets are spent.” As the government is expanding the role to “drive better working” with the criminal justice system and take on responsibilities for the fire and rescue service and parts of the police complaints system it believes “the time is right…to deliver a more transparent complaints procedure.” Although the majority of complaints should be resolved without investigation, PCPs will be given the option to appoint an independent investigator from an approved list of people, such as a chief executive or local authority monitoring officer from another area, where necessary. PCPs will not be allowed to appoint individuals who report directly to the PCC under investigation. “The Government recognises it is important to separate the investigatory aspects of complaint handling from the PCP, to ensure that any political differences between the Panel and the PCC are not used as a basis for complaint investigation.” The document added: “It is evident that there should be a clear marker for what should and should not be classed as a complaint, to ensure complaints about conduct rather than policy decisions are taken forward. To do this, the Government will work with the Local Government Association - with advice from the College of Policing - to produce supplementary, non-statutory guidance for PCPs. “This guidance will use the Nolan Principles to set out clearly the standards of conduct expected from PCCs, and will robustly tie the procedures of informal resolution to matters of conduct rather than policy.” Sector-led guidance developed to help forces dealing with vexatious complaints against police will also be made available to PCPs to avoid “disproportionate amounts of time spent in managing vexatious complaints.” But any extra funding costs incurred as a result of investigations into PCCs will have be agreed locally or absorbed by the PCP budget. View On Police Oracle
  5. 'Foolhardy' comments face backlash from union. Norfolk PCC Lorne Green sharing his Police and Crime Plan with Theresa May. A PCC has issued an apology for saying he would not hire PCSOs even if he had the budget to do so. Norfolk’s Police and Crime Commissioner Lorne Green made the comment while answering a question on budget cuts. Mr Green had joined his Chief Constable Simon Bailey at a police accountability forum meeting – the first since the force announced its controversial Norfolk 2020 plan. Last month it revealed 150 PCSOs will be replaced with 81 new police officers and 16 non-officer roles, as part of the 2020 reformation, which will save £2million a year. Conservative PCC Mr Green, in response to a question about whether police leaders would consider keeping PCSOs if they agreed to take pay cuts, told the meeting: “If I had all the money in the world I would not hire more PCSOs. “We need more officers who can investigate, who can be moved around the county, who can be called on at short notice to duty when duty demands. “And PCSOs, as valuable as they’ve been, they don’t offer the flexibility and skills necessary to deal with 21st century crime in this county.” However, the following day he issued an apology for his "poor choice of words" amid upset from the union representing PSCOs, which labelled his comments "insulting and foolhardy". Mr Green, said: “I am sorry for my choice of words with regards to the proposal in relation to PCSOs - I did not choose them well. “I apologise for any unintended hurt I may have caused. I have, throughout, been mindful of the pain and uncertainty caused by the proposal to put the PCSO role at risk. “It has been important to me from the outset that the Force addresses and deals with the inevitable impact on these valued members of the Norfolk Constabulary community with great sensitivity. “As such, I made a point at the public meeting of calling on the Chief Constable to outline the measures being taken to assist those at risk. “I was heartened to hear that more than 40 PCSOs have expressed an interest in becoming Police Constables and that there may be further opportunities within the proposed future policing model. I will continue to closely monitor the progress of these efforts.” Chris Jenkinson, regional secretary of UNISON Eastern said the PCC had no option but to apologise for his "insulting" comment. He said: “[The comments were] Disappointing because PCSOs have been working diligently for years on neighbourhood policing and have a very successful partnership with the communities they work in and the warranted officers they work alongside. “Surprising because the Norfolk and Suffolk police forces are collaborating very closely and the Suffolk force has recently reconfirmed its intention to keep its PCSO workforce. “Foolhardy since research by Cambridge University Institute of Criminology shows that PCSOs are extremely good value for money within neighbourhood policing.” View on Police Oracle
  6. Addicts would be given the drug to inject under supervision. Drug addicts could be given heroin paid for by the police under plans put forward by one police and crime commissioner. Durham PCC Ron Hogg, who along with Chief Constable Mike Barton has spoken out in support of decriminalisation, said he has now asked the region’s public health departments to examine ways to introduce Heroin Assisted Treatment. Although plans for a “fix room” are being developed in Glasgow, this would be the first of its kind in England following similar schemes in a number of European countries. “The aim would be to enable people who have become addicted to heroin to follow a programme that would stabilise their addiction in a controlled environment, and reduce their dependency on heroin until they stop taking it,” said Mr Hogg. “The aim of the initiative is to save the lives of addicts, shut down drug dealers and reduce acquisitive crime. Instead of stealing in order to fund their habit, and money flowing the organised crime gangs, addicts will be helped to recover.” The scheme would focus on the most prolific at-risk offenders who would be provided with pharmaceutical heroin, with Mr Hogg adding that it would save money in the long run through reduced costs to courts, prisons, the police and wider society. The number of reported drug misuse deaths involving opioids including heroin rose by 58 per cent in England over the last four years, with the Advisory Council on the Misuse of Drugs recommending last December that the government should consider the provision of medically supervised drug consumption clinics in locations with a high concentration of injecting drug use. View on Police Oracle
  7. PLANS to put a special constable in every parish in Essex have been branded a “publicity stunt” by the county’s police union boss. Echo full story: http://www.echo-news.co.uk/news/14641306.Bobbies_on_the_beat_plan_labelled_a____stunt___/?utm_content=buffer39c3e&utm_medium=social&utm_source=twitter.com&utm_campaign=buffer#comments-anchor Arghh, this makes me so angry. Doesn't this PCC know that the idea of Parish Special Constables doesn't work as Northants have already scrapped their trial of it?
  8. Techie1

    West Mercia PCC Elections May 2016

    On the 5th May 2016, people across England and Wales will go to the polls to elect their new Police and Crime Commissioner. Further information on the West Mercia PCC election can be found here: http://www.westmercia-pcc.gov.uk/Orphaned-Pages/PCC-Elections-2016/PCC-Elections-Information.aspx Please remember the Purdah guidelines when discussing the election. The Purdah period is likely to be between 7 April and 5 May.
  9. THE county's crime commissioner has defended his decision not to sell a police station. Conservative PCC hopeful Kathryn Holloway is calling on Olly Martins to offload Bedford's Greyfriars Police Station which she said was worth £1.6 million and costing more than £300,000 to run. Source
  10. Turning on M1 speed cameras permanently and having sponsored uniforms and cars could help bolster a cash-strapped force's coffers, a police and crime commissioner has said. Full story here
  11. The council is in a much better position to control fire and rescue than the cash-strapped and less popular police and crime commissioner All 123 of Cornwall’s councillors disagree with handing responsibility of the region’s fire and rescue service to the police and crime commissioner (PCC), a plan announced by David Cameron last week. In 2013, we passed a unanimous motion to retain governance of the service within Cornwall council, a decision I will repeat at every opportunity. Full full story please follow the link. In Cornwall, we refuse to give up our fire service to the police commissioner http://gu.com/p/4ccxm?CMP=Share_AndroidApp_Copy_to_clipboard
  12. Fire chiefs could run English police forces under plans http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-34224491
  13. Police who carry out ‘unreasonable’ stop and searches could be made to give face-to-face apologies to the suspects they apprehend. To see the full story click here http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3201567/Police-officers-carry-unreasonable-stop-search-checks-apologise-face-face-suspects-complain-treatment.html I wonder what he means by free up police to catch criminals? Oblivious once they have committed a crime as opposed to stop searching a criminal before the commission of an offence.
  14. http://m.worcesternews.co.uk/news/13580088.Bill_Longmore_forced_to_defend___1_3_million_annual_cost_after_criticism_from_taxpayers__watchdog/
  15. Cop boss Olly Martins has unveiled a new policing plan making 'hidden crimes' a priority for Bedfordshire Police and adopting technology to 'encourage efficiency' and assist frontline officers in their work. Police and crime commissioner Olly Martins has set out a series of commitments which aim to deliver value for money services, build confident communities and protect the vulnerable. In his revised Police and Crime Plan, crime commissioner Martins has renewed focus on crimes such as domestic abuse, hate crime,sexual offences, modern day slavery, forced marriage, and Female Genital Mutilation (FGM) which often involve victims too frightened to report their experiences to the police. The force is equipping front-line staff with Body Worn Video (BWV), to help officers to spend less time giving evidence in court because of the quality of footage captured on video. PC tablets are expected to free an hour a day of officers' time travelling back and forth to their station and working at a computer terminal. Police and Crime Commissioner Martins is also urging the Ministry of Justice to roll-out of compulsory GPS technology to protect people, prevent crime and reverse the cycle of offending. Mr Martins said: "Crime is constantly changing and the risks that threaten our communities are different now to what they were a few years ago, which is why it's important to continually revisit and revise the Police and Crime Plan, which in turn informs the priorities of Bedfordshire Police. "Engaging with the public is a crucial part of this process and this revised plan has been very much a collective effort, informed by the opinions and concerns of the public over the past 30 months Mr Martins added: "The visibility of the force across the county remains a core theme of my plans for community safety and in addition to new technological methods of working I'm also set on doubling the Special Constabulary to 500 members by 2017 to strengthen reassurance in our neighbourhoods." The commissioner is inviting people to comment on his draft revised Police and Crime Plan through an online survey. To provide feedback visit https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/bedfordshire_PCC_police_and_crime_plan_2015 Source
  16. A vote of no confidence in Police and Crime Commissioner (PCC) Olly Martins was put to Luton Borough Council this evening, a motion which the majority Labour Party refused to carry. Instead, a hastily made amendment put forward by Cllr Roy Davis was carried, which instead opted to issue a vote of no confidence in the Home Office for perceived under-funding of the force. The motion was put forward as a result of the failed referendum and the resignation of Chief Constable Alf Hitchcock and the retirement of Chief Constable Colette Paul, both of which came under his tenure. This came after an initial amendment was rejected by CEO Trevor Holden, as it was deemed to be the total opposite of the motion, rather than an amendment. The Conservative Party led motion was put forward by Cllr John Young and was seconded by Cllr Michael Garrett. Cllr Garrett said: "We moved for this motion because of the result of the referendum to increase police funding. "All signs pointed towards the referendum failing, yet Mr Martins proceeded with it. "Instead of increasing the budget like he set out to do, it ended up taking £600,000 out of the police budget due to costs of the failed referendum. "We expected the Labour Party to block it, but we thought it was necessary for it to be heard that a number of councillors felt this way." Cllr Davis said: "The PCC's job is to get best policing from the resources available, which currerntly is not enough. "We should point the finger at the government, not the PCC, as they know the police is underfunded in Bedfordshire."
  17. The standards watchdog has called on the home secretary to launch an urgent review of the powers available to hold police and crime commissioners (PCCs) to account after a wide-ranging report uncovered “significant standards risks” in the hierarchy of local policing. An eight-month study by the Committee on Standards in Public Life said there was insufficient scrutiny of PCCs’ decisions and insufficient redress where a PCC falls below the expected standards of behaviour. “Under current arrangements, the accountability of PCCs rests almost entirely upon democratic processes. It is for voters to assess their standards, but only at four-year intervals,” wrote the committee’s chair, Lord Pew, in a letter to the prime minister. “In between elections, more effective day to-day scrutiny and transparency of PCCs’ decision-making is needed, including through the operation of police and crime panels, and stronger safeguards are needed in the appointments of chief constables and the roles of statutory officers.” The watchdog recommended that the home secretary, Theresa May, order an urgent review of whether there are sufficient powers to take action against PCCs whose conduct falls below the standards expected of those in public office. The report recommends that the pay, gifts, hospitality and outside business interests of PCCs and chief constables are made public in an easily accessible format. The Police Reform and Social Responsibility Act 2011 abolished police authorities and replaced them with directly elected PCCs for each police force outside London, a move intended to improve the accountability and transparency of the police. The first PCC elections were held in November 2012 with an average voter turnout of 15.1%. The report said the police remained among the most trusted public office holders and acknowledged that it had found evidence of “greater innovation, increased visibility and a greater focus on community engagement and victim support” under the new system of PCCs. A Home Office spokesperson said: “We welcome this report, which recognises the new impetus that police and crime commissioners have brought to policing, bringing greater innovation, increased visibility and a greater focus on community engagement and victim support.” The spokesperson added that the department would consider the committee’s findings and respond to them in due course. “High ethical standards and strong leadership lie at the heart of good policing, and this report shows the importance of reforms brought forward by the home secretary to improve police integrity.” http://www.theguardian.com/uk-news/2015/jun/29/police-crime-commissioners-scrutiny-watchdog
  18. The chairwoman of the elections watchdog will meet with the police chief who triggered Bedfordshire's first council tax referendum following the police and crime commissioner's claim the wording on ballot papers was 'misleading'. Residents rejected Police and Crime Commissioner Olly Martins' proposals to raise the police's share of council tax by 15.85 per cent on polling day last month, with 69.5 per cent of people (207,5512) voting against the plans. PCC Martins has since claimed referendum question and information provided on the polling papers given to voters was 'inadequate' and this week he has been invited to discuss his concerns with Electoral Commission chairwoman Jenny Watson. Mr Martins said: "I believe that many voters faced with the referendum question asking about a 15.8% rise would not have known that the cost to them would be just 48p extra a week, amounting to £24.80 a year, for a Band D property. Source
  19. The Bedfordshire police and crime commissioner could lose a planned referendum on a council tax increase to fund more officers, a poll has shown.   Olly Martins wants to ask the public if they would pay 15.85% more to raise an extra £4.5m per year for the force, in a referendum costing £350,000.   But a YouGov poll commissioned by Mr Martins suggests 70% of residents will reject the idea.   The PCC said other research showed "strong support" for the rise.   Mr Martins said the force had a plan up to 2019 but after this, there will still be a "£6m hole in the budget", he said.   PCC Olly Martins said "there is a risk of not doing anything"   Increasing the police precept in the council tax requires a referendum, which would be held alongside May's general election, and it is believed it would be the first of its kind in England.   'Modest' increase   The increase would equate to 32p extra a week for a band A property and 48p for band D, some of which would be invested in 100 extra police officers.   Mr Martins had said he would not proceed with the vote unless he was "reasonably confident of getting an affirmative result".   As well as the YouGov poll, he said he had spoken to about 1,300 people outside supermarkets, and conducted other polls at the town and parish council conference in the county and outside mosques, plus more than 1,700 had completed a poll on his website. He said about 85% were in favour once they knew it was a "relatively modest cash increase" and would be used to recruit extra officers.   "Three out of the four [surveys] suggest strong support," he said.   "There is a very strong feeling against this amongst some people, but my work with people at supermarkets tells me there is a silent majority who will support paying more for policing.   "There is a risk here, but there is also a risk of not doing anything."   Mr Martins has got permission from the police and crime panel to hold the vote and is due to announce next week that it will go ahead.   http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-beds-bucks-herts-31409978   There was a very lively debate on the local radio about this and a couple of things were mentioned that are not in this article. One was that if the result is a 'no' vote then the referendum will cost £600,000. Also that the plan is to recruit 100 officers, but only 25 of them will end up on the beat.
  20. http://www.courier.co.uk/Investigation-dropped-Kent-Police-Crime/story-26077091-detail/story.html
  21. This week we have heard the announcements that if Labour get in then PCCs will be scrapped. However, if the Tories get in then PCCs will have their roles strengthened and will be given responsibility for complaints against police. So, putting politic aside, which option do people support? If PCCs were to be scrapped, what options are there for replacing them?

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