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More Nottinghamshire Police Corruption

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More Nottinghamshire Police Corruption

Post by assassin on Sun Mar 19, 2017 5:54 pm

Its been a busy year for Nottinghamshire Police's professional standards department as today I have found four police have been dismissed in this year alone and we are not at the end of March yet.

PC Gary Nicholls committed assault while off duty and was later convicted of assault, sacked.

PC Jonathan Mortimer failed to check a driving license correctly, the driver was 87 and suffered from dementia and had his license suspended two years earlier, his failure let to a fatal accident in which two people died and others were seriously injured, sacked.

PC Ateed Syal sexually abused four female colleagues while on duty, sackied.

PC Micheal Gratton was caught running a business and failed to declare it, sacked.

Lets look at this, four sacked in less than three months so what is going on within Nottinghamshire Police.
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Re: More Nottinghamshire Police Corruption

Post by assassin on Sun Mar 19, 2017 6:05 pm

Nottinghamshire Police is the most complained about force in England and Wales, new figures show.

In the 12 months to March 31 this year, Nottinghamshire Police recorded 447 complaints per 1,000 officers, according to a report published today by Her Majesty's Inspectorate of Constabulary.

This is well above the national average of 268 complaints per 1,000 officers. But Notts Police has pointed out that different forces record complaints in different ways.

The figure is contained in a 'legitimacy' report, based on an inspection earlier this year, which rates the force as 'good' overall'.

The report looks at the extent to which the force ensures it treats all of the people it serves with fairness and respect; how well it ensures its workforce behaves ethically and lawfully; and the extent to which it treats its workforce with fairness and respect.

Nottinghamshire Police was judged to be 'good' in the first two areas but 'requires improvement' in the latter.

Detective Superintendent Jackie Alexander, head of the professional standards doctorate at Nottinghamshire Police, said the force records all complaints and actively seeks feedback and challenge from the public.

She said: "We take complaints very seriously and are robust in our recording practices.

"The Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC) has recently acknowledged that forces currently take different approaches to how they record public complaints, whereas we ensure that we comply in the strictest sense with the IPCC statutory guidance.

"We want to inspire confidence in our public and when we have made mistakes and can improve, we are fully committed to doing so.

Nationally, HMIC graded Derbyshire and Kent police forces as outstanding, 35 other forces in England and Wales as good, and five as requiring improvement. None were graded as inadequate.

The IPCC defines a complaint for the purposes of recording as "an expression of dissatisfaction by a member of the public with the service they have received from a police force".

And the HMIC says Notts Police responds well to complaints. HMIC inspector Zoe Billingham said: "I was impressed with the force's approach to responding to complaints. It encourages people who have grievances with how it has operated to complain. It recognises this presents an opportunity to help identify and address issues it might have with the service it offers.

"The force generally has an effective approach to dealing with corruption. The workforce is clear that this behaviour is unacceptable and the force prosecutes police officers or staff charged with corruption offences in court.

"There may be a number of factors contributing to the figure, including that the force actively seeks out complaints, as do many other forces in England and Wales.

"The force must satisfy itself that there is not a higher number of complaints against its officers due to a poor quality of service to the public."

Chief Constable Sue Fish said: "We are pleased that the HMIC has recognised the efforts the force has put into ensuring the work we carry out is seen as legitimate in the eyes of the public.

"We know that his must continue and we are looking at new innovative ways that we can engage the public, support our workforce and address issues both internally and externally when things don't go as planned.

"Reductions in the number of people working in the force has had an impact on our officers and staff, and we recently re-launched 'Enable', an internal support network which focuses on general wellbeing issues – both mental and physical. Stress is seen to be the cause of highest proportion of sickness in policing and we would not be doing the best for our people if we did not make that one of our priorities.

"We are committed to ensuring our workforce is ethical, and remain open and transparent in the way we run our disciplinary procedures and gross misconduct hearings when officers are accused of wrongdoing. There will always be changes we can make to the way we work, and we are open to innovative ideas and seeing what other forces and partner agencies do to get positive results.

"The public is at the heart of what we do and it is vitally important that we understand the issues they face and address them, but we also need to ensure the public know what we are doing and the reasons behind the decisions we make, in often challenging and competing areas of demand with limited resources."

The legitimacy document was published alongside a leadership report - the details of which can be read here.

Read more at http://www.nottinghampost.com/nottinghamshire-police-records-more-complaints-than-any-other-force/story-29968037-detail/story.html#rMYYIdYBO3j0Gvsc.99
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