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This month’s Performance & Accountability Meeting (PAM) will take place on Friday 16 May between Police & Crime Commissioner, Katy Bourne, and temporary Chief Constable, Giles York. The meeting, which will be webcast live from 1-3pm, will see the Commissioner question Mr York on police...
The Sussex Youth Commission is a scheme being piloted by the Sussex Police & Crime Commissioner Katy Bourne, which is giving young people across the county a chance to have a voice on policing & crime.Mrs Bourne recently joined Youth Commission member, Joseph Skinner, and Sixth Form students at Bishop Luffa School, Chichester to discuss policing issues with them.This workshop focused on the relationship between young people and the Police – finding out and understanding students’ perceptions and experiences of their interactions with the police and discussing practical solutions for improving engagement.
This month’s Performance & Accountability Meeting (PAM) will take place on Friday 16 May between Police & Crime Commissioner, Katy Bourne, and temporary Chief Constable, Giles York. The meeting, which will be webcast live from 1-3pm, will see the Commissioner question Mr York on police priorities and performance.Items on the agenda for Friday’s meeting include: Sussex Police’s crime-recording processes; the Force’s response to fraud following recent national changes to tackling serious and organised crime; Sussex Police’s victims’ referral process; planning for public order policing operations; and the Joint Procurement Service between Sussex Police & Surrey Police.
Thirty one volunteers, who have successfully completed over six months of training, became warranted police officers at an ‘Attestation’ ceremony, held at Sussex Police headquarters on Friday (9 May).Attestation is a process by which a newly appointed recruit to Sussex Police becomes a Special Constable with all the powers and responsibilities which that entails. The evening saw all thirty one officers make a declaration in the presence of a Magistrate and their friends and family before receiving their warrant cards.
Thirty five volunteers, who have successfully completed over six months of training, will become warranted police officers at an ‘Attestation’ ceremony, held at Sussex Police headquarters on Friday (9 May) evening.Attestation is a process by which a newly appointed recruit to Sussex Police becomes a Special Constable with all the powers and responsibilities which that entails. The evening ceremony will see all thirty five officers make a declaration in the presence of a Magistrate, before receiving their warrant cards.
Sussex Police & Crime Commissioner, Katy Bourne has welcomed the publication of the latest Home Affairs Select Committee’s report looking at the progress of Police and Crime Commissioners across England and Wales.Mrs Bourne said it was “very encouraging that the Committee recognised the early successes already achieved by some PCCs, especially on collaborative work with neighbouring forces leading to better deployment of assets and expertise and reducing costs, with Sussex and Surrey’s operational alignments mentioned in particular.”
Sussex Police & Crime Commissioner, Katy Bourne, and Chief Constable Giles York, helped to load some much needed bedroom furniture into a van destined for Furnihelp, a local Mid Sussex charity.The furniture, which is not suitable for re-sale, belongs to Slaugham Manor, a police training centre which is in the process of being sold.Commenting on the donation of furniture, Mrs Bourne said: “I am delighted that some of the unwanted furniture in Slaugham will be put to good use by Furnihelp, which helps local people who for various reasons are unable to purchase basic furniture for their homes.”
On Friday 25 April Sussex Police & Crime Commissioner Katy Bourne, questioned two senior officers about Sussex Police’s handling of victims of domestic abuse during a themed PAM (Performance and Accountability Meeting).The PAM followed recent national reports into how polices forces are still failing victims of domestic abuse, and Mrs Bourne wanted to know what Sussex Police is doing to improve its interaction with, and support for, victims of domestic abuse.The Commissioner was accompanied by her Chief Executive, Mark Streater and questions were put to the temporary Chief Constable of Sussex Police, Giles York, and the Assistant Chief Constable of Surrey Police, Stuart Cundy, who oversees Specialist Crime in Surrey and Sussex, which includes domestic abuse.
This month the Commissioner's monthly Performance & Accountability Meeting with temporary Chief Constable Giles York will focus on Sussex Police's response to victims of domestic abuse. Watch the meeting live at 1pm on Friday 25 April:Loading...Webcast Available Here :http://connect.sussex-pcc.public-i.tv/site/player/index.php?a=134773
Sussex Police & Crime commissioner Katy Bourne has spoken out in support of the College of Policing’s Code of Ethics for officers and police staff, which has been sent to forces.The Code sets out what the high standards of behaviour within policing looks like and includes practical examples for officers and staff to use in their everyday jobs. Commenting on the Code of Ethics Mrs Bourne said: “In developing and delivering the Code of Ethics the College has worked with police industry bodies and representatives including Police & Crime Commissioners. The Code sets out the expected standards for all police officers and staff, emphasising the importance of personal integrity and professional conduct and making it clear what happens when those expectations are not met.”
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