I am currently deep in the middle of a South Wales Police criminal conspiracy, an experience lasting almost three decades, that makes the words set out below simply a fanciful fairy tale but alas, it is at the heart of a far more serious case in England, right now!
As usual for those who attend this week I buy the substantive ‘lunch’!
Friday’s T20200177 hearing re failed HM Prosecution Service Disclosure
|Maurice Kirk <firstname.lastname@example.org>||14:44 (1 minute ago)|
|to South, Enquiries, Celia, butlincat, Alun, bcc: me|
1. I am even being refused electronic copies of the evidence in the case from lawyers in order I may instruct a solicitor and barrister so there is little chance of my getting it off you, is there?
2. I, of course, refer also to the prosecution’s deliberate withholding of its alleged ‘ ‘unused ‘ material you relied upon in the other charges now dropped but were maliciously used, at the time, to have me locked up in Cardiff, HMP Parc and Exeter gaols for almost a year unconvicted.
3. Remember, you are also reliant on the South Wales Police having also fabricated I had criminal convictions of ‘child abuse’, ‘firearms’ and ‘narcotics’ to make sure all prison staff know
4. But you will not even disclose the evidence in the case to me, in electronic form, as it would not just undermine another lucrative police advantage, you have over your victims, it would also be bad in appearing to ‘level the playing field’ of this far outdated England & Wales judicial system
Maurice J Kirk BVSc
THE POLICE CONSTABLE’S oath of attestation as follows: “I do solemnly and sincerely declare and
affirm that I will well and truly serve the Queen in the office of constable, with fairness, integrity,
diligence and impartiality; upholding fundamental human rights and according equal respect to all
people; and that I will, to the best of my power, cause the peace to be kept and preserved and
prevent all offences against people and property, 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.
Once bound by this oath, Section 50 of the same act binds officers to regulations set by the
Secretary of State. One set of these are the Police (Conduct) Regulations 2008, which contain a
schedule of behaviours to which officers must adhere to.
These behaviours include:
Honesty and Integrity: Police Officers are honest, act with integrity and do not compromise or abuse
Orders and Instructions: Police officers only give and carry out lawful orders and instructions.
Discreditable Conduct: Police officers behave in a manner which does not discredit the police service
or undermine public confidence in it, whether on or off duty.
Challenging and Reporting Improper Conduct: Police officers report, challenge or take action
against the conduct of colleagues which has fallen below the standards of professional behaviour.
Ministers are bound, as another type of public office holder, in much the same way, by the
Ministerial Code 2010.
Under Common Law, if a public officer wilfully and without reasonable excuse or justification
neglects to perform any duty they are bound to perform, by Common Law or Statute, then they are
guilty of the offence of misconduct in a public office.
The elements of this offence are that:
a) public officer was acting as such
b) wilfully neglected to perform their duty and/or
c) wilfully misconducted themselves in a way which amounted to an abuse of the public’s trust
in the office holder
d) without reasonable excuse or justification
The misconduct is not restricted to dishonesty, bribery or corruption but must injure the public
interest and call for condemnation and punishment. For example in the case of R v Dynham  a police officer watched a man being beaten but did not intervene; the officer was convicted.
A further Common Law offence is called Perverting the Course of Justice and is committed where a
person embarks on a course of conduct, which has a tendency to, and was intended to, pervert the
course of public justice. The ways in which this can be committed include; concealing offences,
assisting others to evade arrest and failing to prosecute.
The Police Act 1996 once again makes a further provision of note, in Section 89(2). It states that any
person who resists or wilfully obstructs a constable in the execution of his duty, or a person assisting
a constable in the execution of his duty, shall be guilty of an offence. And another in Section 30,
which defines the jurisdiction of a Constable as: “throughout England and Wales and the adjacent
United Kingdom waters”.
So, in summary: The rules are that I must act; that if I don’t I break the law.
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