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Northumbria Police rated good at reducing crime and keeping people safe #Police #Effectiveness

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Northumbria Police has been judged Northumbria to be ‘good’ on its overall effectiveness in reducing crime and keeping people safe.

Chief Constable Steve Ashman said:”Protecting the vulnerable in our communities is our number onepriority, it is therefore pleasing that HMIC have assessed Northumbria Police to be good at keeping people safe and reducing crime.

“As a large metropolitan force,we are particularly proud of the acknowledgement by HMIC that our staff understand that the needs of each victim are paramount and that wehave good  arrangements with our partners to support vulnerable victims.

“This has also been recognised by victims with our satisfaction rating being amongst the highest in England and Wales.

“Overall, the report has highlighted many areas of good performance and I am confident that we are well placedto build on this firm foundation as we continuously seek to improve theservice we provide.”


Northumbria Police and Crime Commissioner,Vera Baird
, said: “In Northumbria, protecting and supporting vulnerable victims is an absolute priority so we are pleased the findings of this report reflect this. We’re repeatedly praised for having a good knowledge and  understanding of the communities we serves – proving our neighbourhood teams are listening and we’re working hard to deliver what the public wants.
“There is a lot of innovative work takingplace in our region – we’re one of the only force’s in the country to offer a remote evidence suite and are the first force to train its entireworkforce in coercive control – clear examples of our on-going commitmentto protecting the vulnerable. This is something also reflected by the factthat 92.2 per cent of victims are satisfied with the service they havereceived from Northumbria Police, one of the highest scores in the country.
“While we are pleased, we are not complacent. We want to keep raising the bar, making improvements and ensuring the best interests of the victim and community remain at the heart of all we do.

“The Chief Constable and I are determined to do all we can to preserve our high policing standards and our national reputation for victim satisfaction.”

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Heartwarming cops share chips with man who hasn’t eaten for days

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Two police officers this evening shared their chips with a man they found on the motorway who hasn’t eaten food in days.

The caring cops showed compassion and humanity when they could have just nicked the lad and sent him off to the cells.

But instead of taking him straight into police custody they stopped off for some chips.

Showing a truly caring side of British traffic cops who often don’t get the best press.

“The cops from the Leicestershire road policing unit tweeted that they had found on motorway suspected to be an illegal immigrant into the UK.

“He’s not eaten for days and we’ve not eaten for hours, so we’ve all shared some fine English cuisine …… a bag of chips!! 👍🏻 🍟”

These truly caring officers have shown this evening that police officers have hearts and they do care about people.

Policing is not always about crime, it’s the small acts of human kindness that go a long way.

We praise these officers for their genuine out of kindness out of their own pocket.

Helen tweeted “I know you’ll probably get people complain but. Compassion, humanity and care are great qualities.”

UK Cop Humour tweeted “Fab stuff and whilst we’re on the topic of spuds: why do potatoes make good detectives? Because they keep their eyes peeled.”

ElAine tweeted “I know some people’s heads will explode at this but well done for your compassion.”

Simply policing at it’s best. What ever your views you have to admit this is compassion and humility at it’s best.

These cops truly deserve to be recognised for great policing work.

Not every job needs to be a tick box, just because it’s a suspected illegal immigrant doesn’t mean they should be treat any different.

Top job with excellent policing skills, that will have ensured this suspect didn’t cause any problems for the officers.

Full up on chips, the officers then processes this man through custody and will refer to the home office immigration services.

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People injured after explosion at London TubeStation

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Police have evacuated a tube station in North London after terrified commuters reported an ‘explosion’ at the height of the rush-hour.

Homeowners and shopowners were told to stay inside after emergency services swamped Southgate Tube Station shortly before 8pm.

There are not believed to be many casualties.

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Awww Cleveland Police have just recruited these four legged friends

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Put your paws up for our two new recruits, Maggie and Skye who are the newest and youngest additions to the Force. At just 12 weeks old, the two English Springer Spaniels will soon begin their training to become Specialist Search Dogs.

Dog Trainer Constable Darren Gobie and Police Constable Chris Lambert are the lucky handlers of the pups. PC Lambert teamed up with a year 4 class at Myton Park School in Ingleby Barwick and allowed them to choose Skye’s name.

Chris and Skye will regularly visit the school over the next 18 months to allow them to follow her training process.

Speaking of the collaboration with the school, PC Lambert said: “I thought it would be a great idea to tie in with a school in the local community.

Recruiting new dogs is a huge deal and it’s an exciting and educational opportunity for the pupils to meet a police dog, choose her name collectively as a team and to better understand the training process for police dogs, and police roles in general.

The children were delighted to participate in this and I am sure they will all build a lovely bond with Skye over the coming months.”

PC Lambert, along with partner agencies will also be using the visits to the school to deliver lessons on internet safety and safety around animals.

The officers and the dogs will need to work very closely as team throughout the training process to build a special bond together.

Training is both mentally and physically challenging for both the dogs and handlers, as every programme must be passed to qualify.

Specialist dogs are used to detect a range of things with their highly developed sense of smell such as money, explosives, drugs and firearms.

They are also trained to work in public places including licenses premises to search for people in possession of narcotics.

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