We know all the ploys being carried out by the UK's masonic cops as we are victims of their
police state. Anyone who seeks to have crimes dealt with will find they become victims of
police brutality as they go to extreme lengths to stop anyone daring to have crimes investigated.
This ensures their masonic chief constables can doctor the stats showing crime reductions when
in fact they are deliberately blocking people from reporting crimes. This is a vicious venomous
attack on those who dare request assistance from the thugs now acting as a supposed police force.
The chiefs bonus's are assured when they carry out these vindictive acts.
FULL ARTICLE HERE
Police admit keeping records on people who report crimes
Police hoarding data on the millions who call to report a crime
Millions of innocent people have had their details recorded and stored on police databases after reporting a crime, it has emerged.
Forces across England and Wales have amassed data about people who dial 999 or non-emergency numbers to report their concerns or pass on information.
Details such as age and ethnicity are being kept in databases without the callers’ knowledge.
West Midlands Police, Britain’s second largest force, holds 1.1million records of people who have reported offences over the past 12 years.
Others, including Lancashire, Cleveland, Avon and Somerset, Gloucestershire, West Mercia and North Wales, hold more than 150,000 each.
Senior officers admitted the information could be used against people as part of any future police investigation.
They insisted gathering the data was necessary to fight crime, protect the vulnerable and ensure concerns were dealt with properly.
But critics said it was further evidence of a creeping database state in which information on the innocent was held alongside criminals and suspects.
Campaigners said last night that rather than protecting innocent citizens, police are treating them all as potential suspects in crimes.
The police databases have come to light following a series of Freedom of Information requests.
A total of 13 forces responded with details revealing how they held between 10,091 records (Lincolnshire) and 1,147,413 (West Midlands).
The other forces with the biggest databases were Lancashire (around 600,000), North Wales (302,754), Cleveland (172,369) and Avon and Somerset (162,968).
Hertfordshire said it held 1.6million records of all kinds generated since 1989 while Sussex said it held 5.6million records gathered over seven years.
These records included details of millions of victims of crime as well as suspects and offenders.
In some cases, police staff not only record names, addresses and contact details, but ask about the callers’ date of birth and ethnicity.
Last night campaign groups warned of the dangers. Gus Hosein, of Privacy International, said: ‘There’s a point where the police stop seeing members of the public as the people to be protected and rather see them all as potential criminals.
‘Until now, this only happened in non-democratic states, but I fear that this line has been crossed in ours.
‘This only goes to show how far the last government went in promoting this view that we are all criminals. My understanding is that while this government has cut the NPIA, which is a first step, a culture change in the way we are governed and protected is the next one.’
Daniel Hamilton, of Big Brother Watch, said: ‘For the police to log this kind of information isn’t just wrong – it’s dangerous.
RECORDS KEPT BY UK POLICE FORCES
Here are details of figures provided by police in response to requests under the Freedom of Information Act.
Force records of people reporting a crime:
Avon and Somerset: 162,968
Hampshire: More than 100,000 records of all kinds in total
Hertfordshire: A total of 1,680,014 records of all kinds held
Lancashire: Around 600,000
North Wales: 302,754
Nottinghamshire:Between 100,000 and 150,000 records of all kinds created every year
Sussex: Potentially 2,200 people report crime every day and 5.6 million records of all kinds recorded over seven years
Warwickshire: More than one million incident logs held including 41,000 victims or complainants
West Mercia: 156,764
West Midlands: 1,147,413
DECLINED TO RESPOND: Bedfordshire, Derbyshire, Dorset, Durham, Greater Manchester, Gwent, Hampshire, Hertfordshire, Merseyside, Northumbria, Nottinghamshire, South Yorkshire, Staffordshire, Suffolk, Surrey, Sussex, Thames Valley and Warwickshire.
They said it would take too long to compile the figures.
Requests to Cambridgeshire, Norfolk and South Wales were not completed after requests for clarification on what information was sought.
Devon and Cornwall, Essex, Leicestershire, Met and West Yorkshire confirmed that they received the request but had not supplied the information within four months of the original request.
City of London and Kent police did not reply.