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This section, and it is huge, looks at cases, dirty cops and what the Police do not like you to see about themselves. I will not bore you with their claims of unfairness on my part and the denials they continually issue to cover up their malpractice.
They are at the moment enjoying mass coverage on TV programmes showing how wonderful they are, but some time ago we applied to a commercial TV station to present them with a show on ' corruption in the police force ' it was turned down. Firstly they gave the reason it was bad for business, then on the grounds it would sour relations.
So they have declined in favour of the image they prefer to be fed to the public, the propaganda and the lie they perpetuate like the Judiciary and Lawyers. It appears that ' unaccountability ' wins. There is so much material to cover and volumes already compiled that we will first begin with recent news items such as the Police Officers arrested and another item by the Liberal Democrats announcing that 1, police officers have criminal records and are serving officers in the police.
This might shock, but it is a fact the tip of the iceberg and not a full picture of police corruption it goes much deeper than those figures and encompasses all ranks -- as you will see if you go to ' The Bent Cops' list, which is just a snapshot of what we have in our files.
Although the Police Force was in it's formative years and malpractice was a regular event, the conviction of four senior officers for taking bribes caused the public to doubt the integrity of a force that should have been law abiding.
Paymaster and tycoon, a man called Benson, paid the officers to inform him of raids and if necessary, make evidence disappear. Benson was an ingenious swindler. He teamed up with 'racing swindler ' William Kurr and together they issued ' Le-Sport ' which included many references to the wealthy Mr. Yonge who lived in a mansion on Shanklin, the Isle-of-Wight. Many bookies suspected Yonge and the unusual large winnings at the race course.
Benson knew Yonge personally. Yonge was a trickster and he chose victim Comtesse de Goncourt for a swindle acting as the betting agent using an alias. William Kurr enlisted Chief Inspector John Meiklejohn and paid him not to investigate or derail investigations into previous swindles. Second police officer Chief Inspector Nathaniel Druscovich was in financial difficulties, Meiklejohn introduced him to Kurr, who now had two cops on his payroll, this was soon followed by a third cop - Chief Inspector William Palmer.
Yonge entered the plan, and got Clarke to visit him on the Isle - of - Wight. He told Clarke he had information. Clarke was trapped, he'd been to Yonge's several times on invites - they were both brother freemasons.
A villain, Walters also said he had bribed Clarke and had a letter proving it. All four cops ended up on trial along with Benson and William Kurr plus a lawyer. Wealthy businessman and Freemason Yonge escaped, he was too powerful to bring down.
All such investigations have been 'cosmetic' and ' a publicity stunt' in order to allay public fears. Its success lies in honesty and accountability, and that cannot be achieved even now. There was a Judicial and Government cover-up with a trail made deliberately confusing that led all the way to the Lord Chief Justice whose intervention made sure that Stephen Ward was found guilty -- he had to be sacrificed for the sake of John Profumo the then Secretary of State for War in the Macmillan Government in the 's -- when the State decided to lie, cheat and deceive, using its powers to put an innocent citizen in prison for the sake of minimising a scandal and what they considered; the greater good!
Of the four police officers? The two Junior ranks, Detective Sergeants, now immune waited 25 years before admitting that Ward had been set-up by the Law and an adversary that he could not escape the British Legal system did everything it could to make certain that Ward was convicted; and later information uncovered showed that Lord Justice Parker played a major part in carrying out the miscarriage of justice.
One must consider beyond any doubt, that the four man team of cops were not acting alone to frame Stephen Ward, that conclusion or suggestion would be preposterous to say the least, they were acting under orders from their bosses throughout. Brooke was absolutely determined to get Stephen Ward by whatever means, fair or foul, and the latter was chosen. So he went to The Metropolitan Police, and they were up for it. Things got very difficult when they came up with virtually nothing -- the decision was then made to lean on friends and acquaintances' of Ward, -- and have them testify to false statements and fabricated evidence -- this order was leading the police into dangerous territory; Ward still had a few powerful friends he could call upon for support, and any questions in The House Of Commons would not be welcome by the Prime Minister.
The police continued to turn his friends by coercion and threats until all the selected witnesses told lies and anyone supporting him was suppressed.
The eventual 'fit-up' trial was at the Old Bailey in Court No 1. Even at the Court of Criminal Appeal, Mr. Justice Marshall failed to conceal his hate for Ward for bringing the scandal down on England. He remained bias and belied anything said favourable of Ward by his defence Lawyer his brief was to silence Ward and put him in jail. The tragedy here is that the police and judiciary succeeded and were about to impose a sentence of up to 14 years when Ward took an overdose and died in hospital.
THE 's and an emerging pattern of corruption in the police. The papers centred on the madness he showed before going on trial and this helped to cloud many truths of certain squads. The convenience of this state helped other bent cops and the public were led to believe that he was just ' one rotten apple. But there were undeniable suspicions the top brass used smear campaigns to full use, in order to throw off and deflect suspicion on themselves and other police officers.
It was obviously better to do this than allow the public to believe there may be widespread corruption in the force -- but this would have been so if the public had been aware of three other officers on trial with him were being sent to jail for conspiracy to pervert the course of justice. The Press were actively if not covertly, encouraged to concentrate their stories on Challenor -- and unfortunately -- they did, and the three other convicted officers quietly left the court for a journey to prison by the back-door so-to-speak.
Amid the furore of ' a crazy cop' little was said or printed about the police manipulating and twisting evidence to get convictions -- using criminal records on other people, who were particularly vulnerable, to beef up a thin case when they were quite aware they lacked real evidence. THE 's were a playground for unaccountable cops and cops that turned a blind eye to what other cops did in the 'misconduct' arena.
Cops had nabbed a young motorist, a Mr Richardson who they accused of being a 'banned driver caught driving' -- it really didn't happen like that, he was spotted with a vehicle but not actually driving it. What followed won't shock those who know how the police behave when they are in the confines of a police station.
He was detained in a cell at South Kensington, and three police officers; one of Senior rank hit him across the face demanding that he confess to driving while disqualified. He was bullied and threatened by these cops. He was convicted at West London Magistrates, but in those days it was quite easy for the cops to lie their way to a result Ludovic Kennedy in was pioneering cases in the TV domain in 'Rough Justice' looking into Miscarriages of Justice involving people wrongly convicted on tainted or fabricated evidence.
The CID cops 'persuaded' witnesses to testify that Fellowes had a grudge against Parkinson despite failing to get a confession in an 'all-night' long interrogation.
Noel Fellowes was a taxi driver now, and he'd never met the deceased. Ludovic said that it was evident that the cops had suppressed evidence pointing to other likely suspects. Fellowes served four years of a seven year sentence, and nine years after being convicted, Appeal Court Judge, Lord Chief Justice, was very critical of the Lancashire Police Interestingly, Noel remarked that in the interviews the CID treated him like a buddy obviously to gain his confidence and confession , but when they failed and he was charged, there was hostility towards him, it had all changed, 'I was treated like a dog, thrown into the cell and my food bowl was on the floor'.
Two books were published concerning the connection of police to Masonic Lodges This was the biggest investigation into police corruption ever mounted, It was flawed from the start, and was headed by different Investigators. They found police uncooperative, and police officers being on leave when they were due to be interviewed. Some were being tipped off and others left. Well over police were in the frame, but the Government pulled the funding and it collapsed before a conclusion could be reached.
We can reveal that the inquiry collapsed due to pressure by the Police Federation who told the government that the investigation was damaging morale in the police force and that recruiting would be damaged if the inquiry continued During the four years Sir Robert Mark held the position of Police commissioner, police officers left following, or in anticipation of criminal proceedings.
The level of corruption was unprecedented and police were covering police, fabricating documents and losing files as fast as they could. They thought themselves untouchable and perceived this as a right, telling the government if they went down so would the present government too. Moves were made to appease the Federation and stem the tide of leaving cops Other forces around the country were watching the 'Met Thing' with interest wondering if some of this would lead to them, they sought reassurances from the Home Office that should any Met officer under investigation point to them that it would be suppressed.
This was granted and Operation Countryman hit the dust with hardly a notice from the ill-informed public of the time It was written in conjunction with Laurie Cork, an ex-flying Squad member. McVicar wanted to tape record his memoirs involving bent cops and Cork was helping substantiate incidents.
Things fell apart between them when Cork found out McVicar had been recording with a second tape recorder strapped to his ankle. Cork would cease the accounts of police misconduct on the main tape recorder when it became too personal, and that's when McVicar turned on the secret tape recorder. Cork obtained an injunction on the publishing of the book when he saw extracts published in the Daily Express.
The book was never published? One would have thought these events should have changed police actions, and that they had learnt from them. The disease was spreading throughout the whole police organisation.
This idea about one bent officer is ludicrous, the others get away with it because of a lack of evidence, and they know it. This blew up into a full corruption incident, thanks to the tireless determination of The Mirror's Paul Foot to get justice.
A Police SPG vehicle drew up alongside several boys between ten and twelve officers hiding their identification numbers jumped out and attacked the youths with fists, kicks and truncheons. No explanation was given for the assault, but luckily one boy ran and the public noticed he was splattered with blood and shouting for help. The police later said there had been a disturbance in the vicinity of the fairground that had come to Georges Road.
But the police were too late to suppress interest in the matter and The Islington Gazette and Hornsey Journal ran stories. The police were forced to identify the officers involved and Scotland Yard had the occupants of three vans patrolling the area in for questioning. Up to thirty police officers refused to give testimony or identify colleagues, even though they were required to do so in the Police Rules and Conduct. The case rolled on for months until finally, five policeman were charged and sentenced at court The five officers convicted are named in The Bent Cops list -- , , , , and Months later, Paul was summoned to Scotland Yard where it was revealed that the 30 officers pulled in to the Chief's Office were going to be charged, but in stormed the Police Federation who said if any were, they would defend them to the hilt no matter what and that it would be very costly to the Met At this time, it was obvious that racism was rife in the force, and at the Police Training Centre in Hendon, regular racist taunts were frequent.
Out on the London Streets and other Cities, racist cops were not being held to account for the way they behaved. The Home Secretary rejected Lord Scarman's recommendation that racist behaviour should be made an offence under the police discipline code.
A clear case of do you believe it or not, and most people did not despite the claims by the police who arrived at these figures themselves. This was at a time when complaints were going up by 5 percent each year, yet the Police Complaints Board recommended just 46 go to the Disciplinary Tribunal. The complaints covered a wide range of accusations unnecessary arrest, detention, wrongful imprisonment, harassment and incivility and the interrogation of juveniles plus other failures.
Of the 46 cases, 15 officers were found guilty of serious allegations and wrongdoing, 11 were dismissed and four cases remained outstanding Of the , 26 resulted in Disciplinary proceedings, ten officers were dismissed or required to resign after criminal charges had been brought against them, but before such proceedings were finished 8 more resigned while under investigation for criminal matters. Another 9 officers resigned before internal disciplinary cases were heard, 8 were dismissed, and 21 were required to resign on the outcome of their hearings, as with the above paragraph, some were not even explained or talked about.
The Corruption involved officers taking bribes from undertakers for directing them to bereaved families./p>
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