By Leo Jason-Lloyd, Leonard Jason-Lloyd
The ebook is an advent to policing and police powers, designed for the newbie who desires to examine the topic as much as measure point or the an identical. It covers the policing and police powers facets of LLB constitutional legislation and civil liberties, in addition to for legal justice classes at post-graduate in addition to undergraduate point. Practitioners, even if within the felony career should still locate that this ebook will provide them a short take hold of of this topic zone. The ebook adopts a step-by-step procedure and endeavours to provide an explanation for the problems in actual fact, assisted via move charts and diagrams.
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Extra info for An Introduction To Policing & Police Powers (Medic0-Legal Practitioner Series)
The appointment of special constables and police cadets also falls within the responsibility of chief constables under the 1996 Act, which also requires that they submit annual reports to the Home Secretary and their police authority, as well as any additional reports as requested by either, including the submission of criminal statistics to the Home Secretary. Although there are now fairly exhaustive mechanisms in place regarding the accountability of chief constables, the fact remains that no one can give such a person direct orders, especially in terms of operational matters.
Therefore, under s 106 of the 1984 Act and then s 96 of the 1996 Act, special provision was made whereby the Home Secretary shall issue guidance to the Metropolitan Police Commissioner in respect of obtaining the views of the community on policing the capital. Sections 310 to 325 of the Greater London Authority Act 1999 now institutes a police authority for the Metropolis of London. However, in April 1995, a body was formed called the Metropolitan Police Committee. This originally consisted of 12 members appointed by the Home Secretary to advise and assist the Metropolitan Police Commissioner in maintaining an efficient and effective police service, and this body was used to prepare for the institution of the Metropolitan Police Authority in July 2000.
Its findings were reported two years later and a number of the Commission’s recommendations were later enacted in the Criminal Justice and Public Order Act 1994 and the Criminal Procedure and Investigations Act 1996. But these are certainly not the only statutes which have more recently affected police powers. For example, in 1996, two further Acts were passed which significantly affected the police service. The first was the Prevention of Terrorism (Additional Powers) Act 1996 (see Chapters 2 and 4) and the second was the Offensive Weapons Act 1996 (see Chapter 4).