Great British injustice system

British Injustices

Injustice in England and Wales








ARMED & DANGEROUS - There are hundreds of policemen pounding British streets that will be involved in crafting the evidence to obtain convictions, or otherwise cover up their mistakes. Others will use their position of trust to groom vulnerable children and adults for sex. Perhaps helping them to gain revenge and then using that conspiracy to lever favours at a later date. In other cases masonic influence infects the British justice system, injecting discriminatory practices into an institution that should be above reproach.



Surrey police were involved in the injunction to muzzle Matt Taylor. They are attempting to use the same tactics on John Hoath. It appears, with the assistance of Weightmans LLP, solicitors and Gilly (Gillian) Jones.


They were also involved in not fully investigating the facts relating to Donald Wales and the issue of a trademark agreement by way of a Deed of Covenant to Nelson Kruschandl, where Mr Wales claimed he'd not sent such a document to Mr Kruschandl, or in the alternative that it was not a valid document, despite the fact that his trademark attorneys, Marks & Clerk, had written the document for him at considerable expense and confirmed to the Herstmonceux entrepreneur that the Agreement between the parties was a stand alone document.


Surrey police worked with Sussex Police to raid Mr Kruschandl's premises, in the process smashing down four doors and frames and another high security padlock, but they failed to search Mr Wales's home for an Agreement that Mr Kruschandl had supplied to them at least a year earlier. The difference in case handling is called bias. Bias leads police to conclude that a person is guilty and only to look for evidence to convict, rather than sealing a crime scene and collecting evidence that shows a suspect is innocent.


In the case of Nelson Kruschandl, Gordon Staker, Jo Pinyoun and James Hookway were sent to gather evidence to convict Mr Kruschandl as to a trumped up allegation of sexual assault, when it appears that they ignored and may have even advised the psychiatric nurse mother to hide evidence and not mention it, being a work diary that proved a lack of opportunity as had been claimed.


The facts speak for themselves. Gordon Staker and his team failed to secure video tapes belonging to the claimant that proved she was an avid follower of The Bill and Casualty, where she'd claimed in interview that she did not know that sexual assault and rape was wrong, and where those television programmes routinely carried episodes about child sex, prosecutions and the like where anyone watching those programmes would have known that what she was saying was a lie.


Hence, the girl is caught our on her taped interview provably lying about that, and only made up her story about being abused after all other attempts by her to force the defendant to remain with her mother had failed, hence the swing to revenge. The girl and her mother had warned the defendant not to leave their family. The poor chap had no idea what these females had is store for him. Sussex police and social services knew that the girl and her mother were both emotional putty in their hands. Wealden and the former councillor who was angry at the calling off of the engagement to his daughter, were of course delighted that their long-term adversary was being set up for a conviction.


It is not that you know someone is lying, it is being able to prove it.


Gordon Staker and his team also failed to secure the girls computers and failed to secure the mother's work diary. We conclude from the failure to secure these items that the investigation was either grossly negligent or a deliberate attempt to pervert the course of justice. Either way, Sussex police is guilty of a malicious prosecution where they have done nothing to seek to put the matter right.





.Surrey Police is the territorial police force responsible for policing the county of Surrey in South East England.

The force is currently led by Chief Constable Nick Ephgrave, following the departure in December 2015 of Lynne Owens, Surrey's first female chief constable. The force has its headquarters at Mount Browne, Guildford, Surrey.

Part of the present force area was originally part of the Metropolitan Police District, and was only transferred to the control of Surrey Police from the Metropolitan Police in 2000. This includes the boroughs of Epsom and Ewell, Spelthorne and part of Reigate and Banstead and Elmbridge. Surrey Police was divided into three divisions but in 2010 became a single division, and as of March 2014 is policed by 1,938 regular police officers, in addition to 182 Special Constables and 153 Police Community Support Officers (see table below for more information). Surrey has one of the lowest crime rates in England and Wales. It has now reverted to three area divisions.

For 2017/18, Surrey Police has total expenditure of £224.1m, of which £183.2m goes on employee costs, £27.3m on supplies and services, £8.8m on premises, and £4.8m on transport. It also has £11.1m of income, resulting in "gross expenditure" of £213m.

The Chief Constable of Surrey Police is Nick Ephgrave, who was appointed in July 2016. He had been temporary Chief Constable since December 2015 and was previously Deputy Chief Constable, having been in that role since July 2013. Before this he was a commander in the Metropolitan Police. The previous Chief Constable of Surrey Police was Lynne Owens, who left to become the head of the National Crime Agency.

Surrey Police has four main divisions: three area divisions, Northern, Eastern, and Western; and a specialist crime division.



Police and Crime Commissioners

The first election for Surrey Police and Crime Commissioner took place on 15 November 2012. Kevin Hurley (independent, stood under the label Zero Tolerance Policing ex Chief), who was a retired Metropolitan Police Borough Commander, was elected. He defeated candidates from Labour, the Conservatives, the Liberal Democrats, UKIP, plus an independent.

The second election took place on 5 May 2016. The Conservative candidate, David Munro, was elected. He defeated Jamie Goldrick, independent; Kevin Hurley; Camille Juliff, independent; Howard Kaye, Labour; Paul Kennedy, Liberal Democrat; and Julia Searle, UKIP.



Chief Constables

This list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it.

1982–1991: Brian Hayes
1991–1997: David Williams
1998–2000: Ian Blair
2000–2004: Denis O'Connor
2004–2008: Bob Quick
2009–2011: Mark Rowley
2012–2015: Lynne Owens
2016–present: Nick Ephgrave



Proposed merger with Sussex Police

Under controversial merger plans announced by then Home Secretary, Charles Clarke, in 2006, the number of police forces in England and Wales would have been cut from 43 to 24. Proposals put forward on 20 March 2006 would have seen the Surrey force merged with Sussex Police to form a single strategic police force for the area.

Police authorities had until 7 April 2006 to respond to the plans; the Home Secretary then announced on 11 April 2006 that Surrey Police and Sussex Police would merge by 2008. However, on 12 July 2006, a Government minister announced that all proposed police merger plans in England and Wales were on hold.



Criticism by the IPCC

Lack of investigation of phone hacking

In criticism widely reported in the media, Deborah Glass, Deputy Chair of the IPCC, said in a six-page report regarding the hacking in 2002 of the phone of the murdered Milly Dowler:

"It is apparent from the evidence that there was knowledge of this at all levels within the investigation team.

"There is equally no doubt that Surrey Police did nothing to investigate it; nobody was arrested or charged in relation to the alleged interception of those messages either in 2002 or subsequently, until the Operation Weeting arrests in 2011.

"Phone hacking was a crime in 2002 and it should have been investigated. [...] We have not been able to uncover any evidence, in documentation or witness statements, of why and by whom that decision [not to investigate] was made: former senior officers in particular appear to have been afflicted by a form of collective amnesia about this." She also said: "In view of the widespread knowledge uncovered in this investigation, we consider that it is scarcely credible that no one connected to the Milly Dowler investigation recognised the relevance and importance of the knowledge that Surrey Police had in 2002, before this information was disclosed by Operation Weeting."

Return of firearms used in double murder

In Farnham in February 2014, John Lowe murdered Christine and Lucy Lee, using one of his firearms that had been returned to him by Surrey Police. In October 2014, Lowe was convicted of their murders and received a life sentence with a minimum term of 25 years.

Two independent reports by Hampshire Constabulary and North Yorkshire Police criticised the decision to return his firearms, which prompted the IPCC to launch an independent investigation. This investigation concluded in February 2016 and it published its findings in a 73-page report in April 2017. IPCC associate commissioner Tom Milsom said: "Our investigation paints a deeply concerning portrait of how Surrey Police's firearms licensing team operated at that time. We found a unit which lacked the necessary training and processes to manage such a serious responsibility, staffed by individuals who were failing to undertake their duties with rigour and due consideration."

Two staff members left Surrey Police as a result of this investigation, one being dismissed for gross misconduct and the other retiring before a hearing for gross misconduct could take place.

The IPCC also conducted a separate independent investigation into complaints made by Stacey Banner, the daughter of Christine Lee and sister of Lucy Lee, who was arrested in a separate incident weeks after the murders. The IPCC found that a detective constable and a detective sergeant had cases to answer for misconduct and a detective inspector for gross misconduct.







As to the integrity of Sussex police and their chief constables, we should look at the investigation of the shooting of James Ashley under the lead of Sir John Hoddinott.


The Wilding report found a complete failure of corporate duty by Sussex police. The Hampshire inquiry concluded that three police officers lied about intelligence in order to persuade Deputy Chief Constable Mark Jordan to authorise the raid. The report found that the raid was

"authorised on intelligence that was not merely exaggerated, it was determinably false ... there was a plan to deceive and the evidence concocted."


The report also showed that the guidelines on firearms put together by the Association of Chief Police Officers was breached. Experts on firearms and the law told Kent police that even if the intelligence had been correct, the firearms should not have been authorised.

The chief constable was castigated. Sir John Hoddinott concluded that Paul Whitehouse, the then chief constable,

"wilfully failed to tell the truth as he knew it, he did so without reasonable excuse or justification and what he published and said was misleading."

Sir John found evidence against Deputy Chief Constable Mark Jordan. That included criminal misfeasance and neglect of duty, discreditable conduct and aiding and abetting the chief constable's false statements. There was suggested evidence of collusion between some or all of the chief officers and an arguable case of attempting to pervert the course of justice.

These statements were contained in those investigation reports. The reports have been kept secret - apart from the leaks made to the press - and have never been available for public scrutiny.





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Katy Bourne sitting on her hands while sitting on the fence


KATY BOURNE - Was elected Crime Commissioner, taking office with an oath to serve the public interest. That is an oath that many are now questioning, where she appears to be serving Sussex Police instead of policing the organisation that has come under such flack for their blatant refusal to investigate so many complaints of malfeasance in public office. What is plain is that where there is criticism of her alleged inaction, that she works with other forces to quash what many might agree is freedom of speech. In the case of Matt Taylor obtaining an injunction and in the case of John Hoath (gun crime allegation) threatening an injunction.



Giles York chief constable of Sussex


Giles York is the chief constable of Sussex Police taking over from a long chain of chief constables, including Paul Whitehouse, who was finally forced to resign after the Home Secretary insisted that he should go for bringing the force into disrepute from his attempt to cover up the Jimmy Ashley murder. Each time one chief resigns, the next candidate learns from the mistakes of his predecessor and makes effort not to be tripped up in the same way. Unfortunately, that is not helping the situation, where in-effect Mr York has nobody looking over his shoulder to make sure that he is not breaking the law. The most common way of breaking the law, is simply doing nothing when a crime is reported - so becoming party to the crime, as with the Petition scandal in 1997.


The British judicial system is shown here as corrupt from the judges to the policeman on the beat




Her Majesty's Inspectorate of Constabulary   Criminal Injuries Compensation Appeals Panel


The Police Superintendents Association



Police Complaints Authority 


National Criminal Intelligence Service  Serious Fraud Office  Victim Support Web Site





Aran Boyt

Chris Sherwood

Colin Dowle

Jo Pinyoun

Joe Edwards

Giles York

Gordon Staker

James Hookway

Kara Tombling

Ken Jones

Martin Richards

Neil Honnor

Olivia Pinkney

Paul Whitehouse

Robert Lovell

Sarah Jane Gallagher

Sir Ken Macdonald QC

Timothy Mottram






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Paul Whitehouse (1993-2001) Ken Jones (2001-2006) Joe Edwards (2006-2007) Martin Richards (2008-2014) Giles York (2014 >>)



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