Commenting in response to the report and concerns that this new technology will make it difficult to supervise children who use the Internet. As part of this work, I recently visited Japan, where 3G mobiles have been in use on the mass domestic market for the past 3 years. as part of a small British delegation to explore issues surrounding their use and learn lessons from the authorities.We echo the optimism of the report and the recognition that the service has made significant strides in community and race relations. Our commitment is evident in the positive developments in the production of practical guides for officers and the HOMIES. There is a determination to secure the gains we have made and to continue to build on them.
The indicators do reveal some national trends, in particular the rise in the number of 999 calls to most forces. with a 16% increase, from just under 8 million in 1998/99 to over 9.3 million in 1999/2000. ACPO is supporting the launch of the next stage of the Government’s speed reduction campaign to raise awareness of the dangers of driving at excess speed. The theme of the launch will be to highlight the difference that an additional 5mph makes to a vehicles’ stopping distance when set against a 30-mph speed limit.
This campaign is about changing driver’s attitudes and enhancing their awareness – not just enforcement. It is about encouraging drivers to link their own day to day driving directly with the rental property depreciation ato likelihood of causing death or injury to others. It is about encouraging them to drive at an appropriate speed, rather than just complying with the law. Chief police officers and members of Police Authorities from around the country together with other leading figures from the world of policing will meet at the NEC.
This year’s conference comes at an opportune moment which provides us with the ideal opportunity to discuss those issues which will determine the future of policing in this country.We have a wide range of speakers from government, our partners in the criminal justice system and from the academic world and we look. forward to a stimulating exchange of views on topics which are high on our agenda as the leaders of the Police Service. Other speakers include Dr Ruth Henig, Chairman of the Association of Police Authorities, David Calvert-Smith.
New lighting has also been installed, and the only remaining incomplete area is where buses will cross towards Tabernacle Street. using a hidden bridge across the river, actually a strengthened culvert. Paving in this area will be completed very early in the New Year. During the construction phase many unauthorised vehicles have been using the area. Now that the work is almost complete, and new highway signing is in place. Registered Cornwall Library users can also use the service to check how many items they have on loan. renew them if they can’t get to a library in person, check how many reservations they have outstanding, and reserved items which will then be delivered to their nearest library.
While it does not spell the end of visits to the public library altogether, the WebOPAC, as it is called, will allow people to browse through the catalogue at their leisure. This will save people having to visit their local library in person simply to see what is available and then reserve items. It will benefit students, people normally to busy to visit their library very often and those for whom trips to even their nearest branch are costly in terms of times or fares.
The WebOPAC system will allow people to see which items are available for loan and which are for reference only and where these items are held. Anyone reserving items will be then able to choose which library they want to collect their reservations from. These records are of tremendous importance and we are very grateful to the NHS Trust for allowing their transfer said Paul Brough, Cornwall’s County Archivist. Particular value derives from the fact that we have agreed to take the majority of the patient files, investment property depreciation schedule thus preserving the fullest possible archive of mental health care at Bodmin from the 1860s to 1983.
It was one of the first such asylums in the country and has cared for and treated thousands of patients over the ensuing 180 years. South West Trading Standards Officers are warning members of the public of the dangers of using Tea lights. Most people view Tea-lights, or night lights as they are sometimes called, as an inexpensive way of keeping food warm, making the house smell nice. or of providing gentle lighting. However recent tests indicate they can also pose a serious hazard to unsuspecting householders. Officers arranged for 50 different types to be tested by independent experts as well as looking at the safety advice given by shops.