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  1. Hello, I have some good news, I passed the SET tests for the BTP police. I could not believe it. It was not easy. What shall I wear for the interview ? What things shall I study for the presentation and interview ?
  2. Image copyright Ian Georgeson Image caption The police vehicle was responding to a call at the time of the crash A woman has been seriously injured in a crash involving a police car in the Borders. The collision took place on the A72 at Horsburgh Ford near Peebles at about 19:20 on Saturday. The marked police vehicle, which was responding to a call, hit a BMW car before coming to rest on its side. A 36-year-old woman who was passenger in the BMW was taken to Borders General Hospital after the crash. She remains in a serious condition. The 44-year-old man who was driving the BMW and two children, aged five and one, were taken to hospital as a precaution. The 25-year-old driver of the police car was treated in hospital for minor injuries. Police Scotland has said inquiries are under way to establish the full circumstances of the crash. A spokesman said: "As is standard procedure when there is an incident that involves the serious injury of a person following contact with the police, the incident has been referred to the Police Investigations and Review Commissioner." https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-scotland-south-scotland-48976677
  3. Image copyright Spindrift Image caption Sgt Simpson called for backup after a man pulled out a machete A police sergeant has told a court of his fear as a machete was swung at him on a Dumbarton street. Brian Simpson, 44, said he had never been threatened in that way during a 19-year police career. He told a jury the incident began after he was called to reports of a man acting suspiciously. At the High Court in Glasgow, 31-year-old Craig Brown denies attempting to murder Sgt Simpson in September last year. Describing the weapon, Sgt Simpson said: "There was absolutely no need to be walking about the streets with it. "If that had struck me, it would have caused significant injuries." Armed response unit He told the court he had initially approached the man and asked if he was OK. The man had asked him: "Are you an armed response unit?" "It was an unusual question," Sgt Simpson added. "I said no. He then stated: 'Well, you better get one'. "I knew exactly what he meant as he then withdrew a long machete from his right trouser leg. "He immediately held it out...in an aggressive, threatening manner." 'Fled scene' Sgt Simpson used his incapacitant spray with no success before calling for back up. He said: "I was scared. I was there by myself in front of someone telling me to get firearms officers." Sgt Simpson described how the man was "chopping down" on the car he retreated behind and smashed a window. But the man fled when other officers arrived. "He could have killed me," the officer added. The trial, before Lord Clark, continues. https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-scotland-glasgow-west-48121481
  4. Police have apologised to an Aberdeen family after breaking down their door in the middle of the night only to discover it was the wrong address. Officers were responding to reports of an incident in the Berryden area of the city in the early hours of last Thursday. The force said officers have visited the family to make a personal apology. Police Scotland said the correct address was quickly identified and the call dealt with. Pay for repairs Ch Insp Neil McDonald said: "Officers responding to an emergency concern call on Thursday 14 March in the Berryden area of Aberdeen attended the wrong address. "The error was quickly realised and the correct address was identified and the call dealt with. "The residents affected have been visited and given a personal apology for this error, the inconvenience caused and to make arrangements for any necessary repairs. "Errors such as this are rare in nature however we do not underestimate the impact this would have had. We receive and respond to hundreds of calls a day and where a mistake in process has been identified this will be thoroughly reviewed." https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-scotland-north-east-orkney-shetland-47637807
  5. Pretty much the title. And an idea of just how much job knowledge I need to memorise would be great too as I think I might be going overboard for this stage and am struggling to take everything in.
  6. Scottish police officers secure 6.5% pay increase 26 September 2018 Share this with Facebook Share this with Messenger Share this with Twitter Share this with Email Share Image copyrightGETTY IMAGES Image captionThe award will be backdated to 1 September and applies until 31 March 2021. Scottish police officers are to receive an immediate 6.5% pay increase. The Scottish Police Authority confirmed the award will be backdated to 1 September and applies until 31 March 2021. The move will see all officers below the rank of Assistant Chief Constable receive an immediate and substantial increase in their salary. The SPA said the deal will represent an additional £125m in officer wages over the period. A mid-point constable will receive a salary increase of £2,300 and the equivalent of an additional £6,000 in pay over the next 31 months. The announcement comes on the eve of the SPA's monthly board meeting in Stirling. In addition to an immediate pay award, the agreement will also address issues of inequality and anomalies in relation to pay progression. It also contains a commitment to resolve working practices in relation to court and night shift. 'Significant and deserved' Susan Deacon, Chair of the SPA, said: "I am pleased that through constructive dialogue we have reached agreement on an investment in pay that recognises the significant and valuable work that our police officers do in keeping the people of Scotland safe. "Police officers represent a substantial portion of the police workforce and budget. "This deal over a 31-month period provides both individuals and policing with certainty as we plan and implement the further transformation of policing to meet the needs of a changing Scotland." Police Scotland Chief Constable Iain Livingstone said: "The pay award represents a significant and deserved outcome for police officers. "Every single day, our hard-working officers and staff are keeping people safe and demonstrating the highest levels of leadership and public service. "They've done this consistently since the creation of Police Scotland, clearly showing that they are our most valued asset, so it's only right that their dedication and commitment is recognised appropriately." 'Important recognition' Justice Secretary for Justice Humza Yousaf said: "This strong deal for Scotland's police officers is an important recognition of the vital work they do to support safer, stronger communities. "It also reflects the positive relations between police officers and employers in Scotland where we have retained collective pay bargaining. "The Scottish Government has worked closely with the SPA and Police Scotland to finalise this two-and-a-half year deal which puts more cash into officers' pockets while giving them and their families certainty." Calum Steele, general secretary of the Scottish Police Federation, said: "It is worth noting that even allowing for the extended period of this pay award, this represents the greatest uplift to police pay for over 20 years and the value of immediate payment on pay and pension as opposed to an extended year deal cannot be ignored."
  7. Target date for merger has been shelved. The merger of British Transport Police into Police Scotland north of the border will not go ahead in April next year. The merger was due to take place in 2019 despite a recent admission that terms and conditions, third party contracts and ICT would not be ready to transfer from the railways constabulary by the target date. But a statement from the Scottish Government says a revision of the timetable with “allow for enhanced engagement with officers, staff and their representatives on key issues, including pay and conditions”. No new target date has been set. Justice Secretary Michael Matheson said: “The Scottish and UK governments are working together to ensuring the legislation passed by Parliament last year is implemented as effectively as possible. “The benefits of a single command structure and improved access to the full range of capabilities of Police Scotland will be delivered for railway policing, providing an enhanced service to both the rail industry and travelling public. “While much has been achieved so far, we want to ensure a seamless transition which delivers continuity of service for rail users and staff. As I have previously said, any issues raised by the Joint Programme Board in their role as overseeing the project would be given due consideration. “While a later integration date is disappointing, it will provide all partners with the opportunity to enhance the process of engagement, in particular with officers, staff and their representatives on key issues.” Scottish Labour's Justice spokesperson Daniel Johnson called for the whole process to be shelved. He said: “This is a welcome u-turn at the 11th hour by the SNP. “Scottish Labour opposed folding BTP into Police Scotland from the start alongside officers, trade unions and experts – and it is welcome the SNP appears to have finally listened. “This delay reopens the debate about whether this foolish and misguided merger should go ahead at all given the distinctive nature and requirements of policing our railways.” View on Police Oracle
  8. It was a couple of weeks ago, I was working, where I work there is a car park behind the row of shops. I received a phone call from my mum to say that some #### drunk driver has hit my car, since 2 police officers went to my house which i live with my folks, just informing her what has happened. I got an incident number if I wish to go through insurance but Im not since it will affect my insurance for next year, and its only a scuff on the front bumper, but I was curious as to see what happens to this drunks case, ie does it go to a sheriff court? I know he will get banned hopefully but would I need to go if i got a letter or whatever to attend the case. do I get anything out of this i.e some cases they get a victims compensation (id doubt it). Many thanks
  9. Hi there. Im due to submit my application in Aug when I'm 17 & 1/2 but there is one thing bothering me. Between the age of 14-15 I was sexually abused. At age 15 I reported to the police and the criminal is now 1 year into a 6 year prison sentence and on sex offenders for life Could my application be deterred on this basis ? Thanks
  10. A rather bizarre case, his intentions seemed to be good but ultimately led to the death of a completely innocent man.
  11. http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-scotland-north-east-orkney-shetland-36841810 The rumour mill was in overdrive last night as some neighbouring flats opposite were adamant they had seen a cop fall from the 12th floor. Thankfully it was confirmed as untrue.
  12. The opinion of the court was also published (see here).
  13. I'm glad this has been put on the back burner for now, the Scottish Government didn't seem to have any clear plans for what to do after abolishing the requirement for corroboration and turning the Scottish legal system on its head. I'm sure we will see this proposal brought up again and I'm a bit disappointed a number of other provisions that are going to effectively make our legal system much more like that down south are going to be included.
  14. A male pupil has died after a stabbing at an Aberdeen school. Police Scotland said another male had been detained after the emergency services were called to Cults Academy at about 13:30. Aberdeen City Council earlier said it was aware of what it described as a serious incident. A spokesman added: "Due to the nature of this incident we will not be issuing further comment." Affluent suburb Police Scotland said: "One male pupil has been taken by ambulance to Aberdeen Royal Infirmary with serious injuries. "A further male has been detained and is currently assisting officers with their enquiries. "Inquiries into the circumstances of the incident are ongoing and officers will remain at the scene for the time being. Next of kin are aware. "No other details are available at this time." Police Scotland later said he had died. Cults is regarded as one of Aberdeen's more affluent suburbs. BBC: Full story
  15. Given the anger this caused amongst the legal profession when first suggested in 2008 I'm surprised this one has managed to sneak in below the radar in Scotland.
  16. Sheku Bayoh custody death officer 'hates black people' By Mark DalyBBC Scotland Investigations Correspondent 46 minutes ago From the sectionScotland Image captionPC Alan Paton was one of the first officers to be called to an incident which led to Sheku Bayoh's death in MayOne of the principal police officers involved in the restraint of a black man who died in custody has a history of violence and racism, it has been alleged. Sheku Bayoh, originally from Sierra Leone, died after being arrested and restrained in Kirkcaldy in May. The BBC has decided to name one of the officers involved, PC Alan Paton. He is said to have attacked his parents and admitted to hating black people. He has not responded to the claims. Members of his own family have also claimed that PC Paton has openly admitted that he hates black people. Bruised and battered Mr Bayoh's family have now called on Police Scotland to explain why an officer with an apparent history of violence was allowed to be on independent patrol. The BBC has obtained statements alleging that PC Paton, 41, carried out a sustained attack on his own parents at their home in 2005, while he was on duty. The attack was said to have left his mother, Ann Paton, now 61, unconscious, and his father, John Paton, 65, severely bruised and battered. Police officers from the then Fife Constabulary were called to the incident, but the BBC understands PC Paton's parents elected not to press charges, after being assured by senior officers the matter would be dealt with internally. Image captionPC Paton is alleged to have carried out a violent attack on his own parentsImage captionBarry Swan said he wanted Mr Bayoh's family to know about the allegations surrounding his brother in law's historyBarry Swan, 43, who is PC Paton's brother in law, told the BBC he had witnessed the aftermath of the alleged attack, and wanted to let the Bayoh family know about the police officer's past. Mr Swan, who is married to PC Paton's sister, said: "What kind of person can actually do that to their own parents? Alan is a big boy, he towered over his mum and dad. "A frail old man who'd basically been put through something he should never have been put through, he was literally black down one side. You knew instantly it wasn't one hit, he'd been kicked, he'd been stamped on. He'd had a major kicking." Mr Swan also alleged that the officer had admitted to being racist in the weeks since Mr Bayoh's death. He said: "He out and out admitted that he was a racist, that he hates them, as he puts it - all the blacks. It's not right he's a police officer." Image captionMs Bayoh's partner, Collette Bell, has questioned why someone with PC Paton's apparent history was allowed to patrol as police officerCollette Bell, Mr Bayoh's partner and the mother of his eight-month-old son Isaac, said: "They're supposed to be trained in restraint. They should have the knowledge and ability to deal with those people appropriately without having to beat them to a pulp. "There are ways and means to restrain somebody without killing them. There's no doubt about it, if Shek had not come into contact with the police he would still be here, and that hurts a lot. "If somebody could beat up their own mum and dad why are they then left with the badge, why are they still allowed to patrol the streets? "If they are that violent that they would hit out at their parents, what hope does any normal citizen have to go up against him?" The Bayoh family lawyer, Aamer Anwar said: "I think the public have a right to expect that those who engage in violence and those who engage in racism should not be able to walk our streets as police officers. They must be held to account." The death of Mr Bayoh is being investigated by the police watchdog, the Police Investigation and Review Commissioner (Pirc). But Mr Bayoh's family has questioned whether it has the courage, powers or resources to properly hold Police Scotland to account. How did Sheku Bayoh die? Image copyrightCarol DuncanImage captionThe post-mortem examination of Mr Bayoh revealed a series of injuries over his body, face and head, including a deep gash across his foreheadPolice had received a call on 3 May of this year about a man behaving erratically and brandishing a knife in Kirkcaldy. The BBC understands that Mr Bayoh, who was a trainee gas engineer, had taken the drug ecstasy. CCTV evidence seen by the family shows Mr Bayoh approaching the police at about 07:20. The BBC understands the pictures show that he did not have a knife. At least two officers, including PC Paton, who until now has only been known as officer A, said that they believed they could be facing a terrorist incident. At least four and up to six officers, including PC Paton, were immediately involved in the encounter. CS spray and police batons were used and within about 30 seconds, Mr Bayoh was brought to the ground, face down. Handcuffs and leg restraints were applied. PC Paton and a colleague known as officer B, who were two of the first on the scene, were understood to have a combined weight of about 43 stones. Eyewitness reports suggested that officers were kneeling and lying on Mr Bayoh in order to restrain him. Pronounced dead Less than five minutes after the encounter began, Mr Bayoh was noticed to be unconscious and one officer radioed for an ambulance. A further five minutes later, the ambulance still had not arrived, and an officer reported to base that Mr Bayoh was no longer breathing. CPR was attempted by the officers, but Mr Bayoh arrived by ambulance at the town's Victoria Hospital, where his sister works, unresponsive. He was pronounced dead at 09:04. A post-mortem examination revealed a series of injuries over his body, face and head, including a deep gash across his forehead. Tiny blood spots, or petechial haemorrhages were discovered in his eyes - a sign of potential asphyxia. The post mortem examination declared he had died after taking the drug MDMA, while being restrained. But a report by a renowned pathologist engaged by the Bayoh family is expected to say the cause of death was positional asphyxia - effectively being suffocated as a result of the position his body was in. Positional asphyxia is a common cause of death in police custody where restraint is involved. This latest development in the Bayoh case comes just weeks after the resignation of Chief Constable Stephen House, who was criticised for visiting the officers involved in the restraint, including Alan Paton, before he met the Bayoh family. His resignation came after a series of damaging incidents for Police Scotland. Police Scotland Assistant Chief Constable Kate Thomson said: "It would be inappropriate to comment as there is an independent investigation into the circumstances surrounding Sheku Bayoh's death which is currently being carried out by the Police Investigations and Review Commissioner and they have submitted an interim report to the Crown Office. "Police Scotland remains committed to co-operating fully with the Pirc's inquiries. I would like to again offer my condolences to Sheku's family and we await the conclusion of the investigation." Image captionMs Bell and other members of Mr Bayoh's family have questioned whether the police watchdog is capable of holding Police Scotland to account over his deathPirc's ability to investigate independently has come under criticism after it emerged last month, in the Sunday Herald newspaper, that nearly three quarters of its senior investigators are ex-police officers. The IPPC, the body which investigates police complaints in England and Wales came under similar criticism several years ago, and in 2013, the Home affairs select committee recommended that a maximum of 20% of IPCC staff should be made up of former police. A Pirc spokeswoman said it was "exceptionally independent" from the police, and said "all relevant lines of enquiry were being pursued." Mr Anwar has also alleged there had been a smear campaign against Mr Bayoh in the days after his death. He said: "The attempt to criminalise Sheku Bayoh in his death - the dead can't answer back but his family have answered for him. "He wasn't 6ft plus, he was 5ft 10in. He wasn't super-sized, he was 12 stone 10 pounds. He wasn't brandishing a knife at a police officer. He didn't stab a police officer. In fact he wasn't carrying a knife when the police officers attended. "He didn't attempt to stab anyone, and he wasn't found with a knife on him. Those are the actual facts."
  17. A Woman is facing jail for repeatedly groping a uniformed police officer while he was on duty. Full Story - Daily Record
  18. A third of Police Scotland staff 'plan to leave' 1 hour ago From the sectionScotland A third of Police Scotland's workforce intends to leave the organisation within the next three years, according to a survey of the force's staff. The survey also suggested that only a quarter of police officers felt they had the resources needed to do their job properly. And fewer than one in 10 staff members thought the force was genuinely interested in their wellbeing. About half of the force's 24,000 staff took part in the survey. That figure included 8,500 police officers - again about half of the total number. It was the first joint organisation-wide survey carried out Police Scotland and the Scottish Police Authority (SPA). The staff survey also found: 40% of respondents stated that they were able to achieve a good work/life balance 24% thought that the health and safety of the workforce was given a high priority 15% felt valued and recognised for the work they do 78% trusted their line manager, with 72% saying their line manager supported them if they had a problem 83% said they were treated with respect by their colleagues at work While the majority of respondents understood the need for change, 46% supported the need for it. 21% believed that the actions of senior management in SPA/Police Scotland were consistent with the SPA/Police Scotland values The responses of police officers in many categories were less positive than those of civilian staff. The most common factors raised by the 33% of those who said they intended to leave the force included not feeling valued, a lack of resources, a lack of genuine commitment to wellbeing, health and safety, the pressures of their job and the ability to achieve a work/life balance. When asked what factors were adversely affecting their commitment to the organisation, 49% of the respondents who answered suggested that it was changes to their pension which had made them consider leaving. 'Issues of concern' Police Scotland has been at the centre of controversy since the country's eight regional forces were amalgamated into the new single force in April 2013. Its chief constable, Sir Stephen House, announced in August that he is to stand down in December - nine months earlier than had been planned. It followed criticism of the force over the three days it took officers to respond to afatal crash on the M9, as well as controversy over armed officers being put on routine patrol, its policies on stopping and searching juveniles, and the death of Sheku Bayoh in police custody. There have also been reports that Police Scotland was one of two unnamed UK forces accused by a watchdog of spying on journalists and their sources. Responding to the survey, SPA chairman Andrew Flanagan said: "The results speak for themselves and we will not seek to rationalise them away. "There are a number of very positive findings within the survey that provide reassurance and which we must build upon. There are also issues of concern and areas for improvement. "The clear priority areas are the commitment of officers and staff to stay with the organisation, health and wellbeing, and communications. It is on those priority areas that the SPA expects a strong management response, and on which SPA will use its influence and oversight." Image copyrightPAImage captionSir Stephen House announced in August that he will be leaving his post in DecemberHe said all of those shortlisted to replace Sir Stephen as chief constable would be "challenged on how they would personally address the central issues within today's report". Mr Flanagan added: "A detailed response plan will now be drawn together by Police Scotland, informed by further engagement with the workforce. That will be subject to scrutiny by the authority in December, and will also be the subject of a further 'temperature test' survey of the workforce in a year's time. "A comparable workforce survey will then be repeated in the summer of 2017, with a clear expectation of material improvements where improvement is required." Deputy Chief Constable Neil Richardson said the survey showed Police Scotland had a motivated workforce who expressed a strong desire to help shape the future of the force. He added: "Change will of course have an impact on staff. This survey makes clear that changes to police officer pensions, issues around health and wellbeing, information and communication also have an impact to staff. "Our challenge now is to demonstrate action in relation to these findings." 'Simply shocking' The Scottish Police Federation, which represents rank and file officers, said a lack of finance lay at the heart of the "myriad of issues" the survey identified. Its chairman, Brian Docherty, said: "That a third of respondents stated they were looking to leave the service in the near future is a cause of considerable concern. "That more than three quarters of all police officers felt they had insufficient resources to do their job properly is frightening, and that 95% believed the service was not genuinely interested in their wellbeing is simply shocking. "We are not surprised that resources and pressures of work, particularly in local policing, are subject to the most strident criticisms. Local policing is stretched and police officers are under phenomenal pressure. They are tired, overworked and are increasingly strangers in their own homes." The Unison union, which represents many of the force's civilian staff, said the survey's results came as no surprise. Police Staff branch secretary George McIrvine said: "Unison has said for a long time that there are major issues that need addressing. The fact that only 9% of staff believe that genuine engagement will result from the survey is deeply concerning. ‎ "33% of staff indicating that they intended leaving the organisation is indicative of a workforce who feel neglected, undervalued and under stress. Scottish Police Authority and Police Scotland must act on these outcomes." http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/scotland
  19. POLICE Scotland have been criticised after an armed police officer was spotted buying a kebab in a Glasgow takeaway on Saturday night. It follows a string of controversies where police officers wearing side-arms have been spotted buying sandwiches. Last October, Sir Stephen House, Police Scotland’s beleaguered, outgoing Chief Constable, said armed officers would only be deployed when “firearms offences are taking place or where there is a threat to life”. For full story please use the following link. http://www.thenational.scot/news/armed-police-officer-criticised-for-taking-gun-into-kebab-shop.7319 They just won't let this issue go, daft thing is the overt carriage of firearms has been a routine for well over a decade in a number of force's.
  20. Can the IPCC compel officers to give a statement in similar circumstances in E&W?
  21. Sc Diceman

    A bad example of policing?

    Normally you can watch these and understand the reasoning behind some of the decisions but this was a mess from the start. 'not detained but you can't go anywhere'
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