By Leo Jason-Lloyd, Leonard Jason-Lloyd
The publication is an creation to policing and police powers, designed for the newbie who desires to research the topic as much as measure point or the an identical. It covers the policing and police powers features of LLB constitutional legislation and civil liberties, in addition to for felony justice classes at post-graduate in addition to undergraduate point. Practitioners, even if within the felony career should still locate that this ebook will supply them a brief seize of this topic sector. The e-book adopts a step-by-step method and endeavours to provide an explanation for the problems basically, assisted via circulate charts and diagrams.
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Additional resources for An Introduction To Policing & Police Powers (Medic0-Legal Practitioner Series)
Under the Police Act 1996, which has preserved many of the powers held by him under the Police Act 1964, the Home Secretary, under s 37, may determine policing objectives in all areas, having made prior consultations with the relevant police authorities and their police chiefs. This may also include him requiring police authorities, under s 38, to set performance targets in order to achieve this end. Under s 42 of the 1996 Act, the Home Secretary may require a police authority to dismiss a chief constable (or an assistant chief constable) following an inquiry if necessary and, if representations are made by that officer, a hearing must be convened (see Ridge v Baldwin (1964), where the principle of the right to a fair hearing was extended to a former chief constable, who had been dismissed from his post by a borough police authority, and that committee had not initially given him the opportunity to present his case in defence).
How did the modern police service develop? What is the current structure of the police service in modern times? What is the general legal and constitutional status of a police officer? These questions will be addressed in the following chapter. 5 Lidstone, K and Palmer, C, Bevan and Lidstone’s The Investigation of Crime: A Guide to Police Powers, 2nd edn, 1996, London: Butterworths. xxxi CHAPTER 1 THE DEVELOPMENT AND FOUNDATIONS OF MODERN POLICING INTRODUCTION I…of…do solemnly and sincerely declare and affirm that I will well and truly serve our Sovereign Lady the Queen in the office of constable, without favour or affection, malice or ill will; and that I will, to the best of my power, cause the peace to be kept and preserved, and prevent all offences against the persons and properties of Her Majesty’s subjects and that while I continue to hold the said office, I will, to the best of my skill and knowledge, discharge all the duties thereof faithfully according to law.
Prior to enacting the 1996 Act, the Conservative Government announced plans to implement such action, although, to date, this has not occurred. Although the fragmentation of police forces throughout this country lends itself to the notion that policing in England and Wales is not under centralised control, recent developments in the structure of our police service indicates a movement towards this end, which will now be discussed. In 1962, the Report of the Royal Commission on the Police4 rejected the concept of a national police force under direct central government control and, in response to its report, the Police Act 1964 was passed, which enshrined the principle legal rules governing the organisation of the police service up until the mid-1990s.