Another result for plod

#4
Glorious. I understand they allowed a female to survive to breed, though. That's either culpable negligence, or they are setting bag limits high enough to encourage culling. Have to go and think about that.
 
#5
The PC BBC gave more time to this shite than the Guhka hero KIA this morning
 
#6
I hope the one that lived dies In hospital, If it's permanantly disabled it'll be a drain on NHS resources for many a year to come. (Plus it'll probably sue GMP and win...)
 
#7
I thought I saw on the news another "runner" got killed when his car crashed so that makes four . Really good drills and well done to the plod
 
#8
They would only have received a slap on the wrist and a disqual, then continue to drive, maybe killing innocent people. Cheap result, few hours overtime.
 
#9
msr said:
http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/england/manchester/7731936.stm

msr
Result!!!

Well done the plod,and may the fourth person in this car soon die and stop wasting taxpayer's money.

These chavscum are not worth their weight in urine.
 
#10
tropper66 said:
The PC BBC gave more time to this shite than the Guhka hero KIA this morning
You seem surprised mate. Welcome to the country where the death of 3 people who were trying to get away from the police (yeah I know there was only 1 driving) deserve more news time than someone who lays down their life for it.

Hope the officers involved don't get crucified by the Police Police. after all there was NHI on this one.
 
#11
I hope that the one survivor lives with her mind intact but is crippled from the neck down. Then she can spend the rest of her miserable existence thinking about how she got there.
 
#12
bossyboots said:
I hope that the one survivor lives with her mind intact but is crippled from the neck down. Then she can spend the rest of her miserable existence thinking about how she got there.
I wouldn't wish the expense of keeping this b*tch to be inflicted on taxpayers.

If she/it survives,some pinko liar,sorry lawyer will sue on legal aid and she/it will probably receive up to a million quid in compo.

If that had happened in this country(Thailand),the b*tch would be very unlikely to be alive now.
 
#13
The_Seagull said:
tropper66 said:
The PC BBC gave more time to this shite than the Guhka hero KIA this morning
You seem surprised mate. Welcome to the country where the death of 3 people who were trying to get away from the police (yeah I know there was only 1 driving) deserve more news time than someone who lays down their life for it.

Hope the officers involved don't get crucified by the Police Police. after all there was NHI on this one.
No Humans Involved! :twisted:

Good Drills by Gene Hunt's old mob. :D
 
#17
Oh come on fellas be fair.
Some poor git has pish and blood all over their front garden in addition to the hassle of having to get the garden wall fixed.
Where is your compasion?
 
#20
And also in the BBC News:

MP attacks police officer crimes

There are 43 criminal convictions among police officers in Hampshire
An MP has accused a police force of double standards over the way it deals with staff who have criminal records.

Lib Dem MP Chris Huhne said Hampshire Constabulary had sacked a civilian worker for shoplifting.

Yet he said figures on the force's own website showed serving police officers had 43 convictions for offences including assault, fraud and gun crime.

Hampshire Constabulary said: "All cases are dealt with according to their individual merits and circumstances."

Mr Huhne said the sacked civilian worker had contacted him over what she thought was unfair treatment.

The criminal records of the Hampshire officers include:

Two offences of possessing an offensive weapon
Possession of a firearm with intent
Firearms offence
Discharging a firearm
Three offences of actual bodily harm (ABH)
Affray
Making a fake statement for the purpose of obtaining benefits
Four offences of theft
Six offences of criminal damage, one by a police sergeant and two by police inspectors
Mr Huhne said that while other police forces also had serving officers with convictions - including drink-driving - some of the offences by Hampshire officers posed worrying questions because of their dishonest and violent nature.

Hampshire Constabulary sets and expects high standards from its officers and staff

Hampshire Constabulary spokesman
"If officers are convicted of dishonesty they can't give evidence in court, because they'd have to give their previous convictions to the CPS (Crown Prosecution Service)," Mr Huhne told the BBC.

"It calls into question the honesty and self-control of officers."

He said that many of the offences were for violent crime, adding that the situation put at risk the public's relationship with the police.

"Police officers have a bond of trust with the public as they are the only people who can use violence under the law," Mr Huhne added.

'Reduction in rank'

A spokesman for Hampshire Constabulary, which has 4,000 serving officers, said: "Hampshire Constabulary adheres to national standards for the discipline procedures for both police staff and police officers.

"The Home Office sets procedures to be followed for officers with criminal convictions. Hampshire Constabulary sets and expects high standards from its officers and staff.

"A criminal conviction does not preclude employment, however very careful consideration is always given to people with convictions.

"It should be noted that some of the convictions against officers occurred many years ago."

The Association of Chief Police Officers (ACPO) said police officers were subject to the Police and Misconduct Regulations set by the government.

The regulations allow a reprimand, fine or reduction in rank for misconduct and decisions are left to individual forces.

A spokesman said that from 1 December, new Police and Misconduct Regulations would come into effect, which would simplify and speed up the discipline process.
 

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