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Welcome 10th September 2013

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Title: Slide 1 Author: user1 Last modified by: Marketing at Reveal Media Created Date: 4/22/2010 2:22:07 PM Document presentation format: On-screen Show (4:3) – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Welcome 10th September 2013


1
Welcome 10th September 2013
2
Attendees
New faces
Returning
Apologies
Derbyshire Police
MET Police
North Wales Police
West Mercia Police
Warwickshire Police
West Midlands Police
MOI France
Military Police
Cheshire Police
Gwent Police
Policy Exchange
Avon and Somerset
Greater Manchester Police
Cleveland Police
Lincs Police
Leics Police
DC Police
MOD
Home Office (borders)
Beds Police

Inspector Daniel Inglis (Greater Manchester
Police) Inspector Robert Able (Hampshire
Police) Thames Valley Police
3
Agenda
1000 1010 BWVSG - How to execute a successful BWV program in your organisation   Alasdair Field, CEO Reveal Media
1010 1040 Video showcase of best uses of BWV   Sgt Stuart Murrell, MET Police
1040 1110 Staffordshire The role of a project manager   Chief Inspector Neil Hulme, Staffordshire Police Patricia Rich, Project Manager, technology services  
1110 1140 Break - tea and coffee
1140 1210 Home Office, Immigration Enforcement.   Cleaven Faulkner  
110 125 Police and Crime Commissioners view   PCC Matthew Ellis, Staffordshire Police   Staffordshires PCC view on BWV as part of the PCCs strategy.
125 Close Experience from American Experiment CPS use of evidence Future of BWV as primary evidence Darren Henstock, West Midlands Community Justice Mark Paul, CPS (West Midlands and Staffordshire) Staffordshire policy and evidence handling process. Peter Hall, Superintendent Head of Justice Services.    
4
Video Showcase Best uses of BWV Sgt Stuart
Murrell MET Police
5
Body Worn Video The role of a project manager
Neil Hulme Ch Insp Staffordshire
Police Tricia Rich ICT Project Manager
6
Body Worn Video Local Policing perspective on a
managed project
7
This is where we were.
  • Two different cameras
  • Localised approach
  • Broken equipment
  • Undefined approach to support
  • resulting in a lack of trust and confidence in
    the equipment

8
Lets just get a few more cameras
  • In reality, this meant
  • Too much technical change
  • Too much ground to cover across the whole county
  • Not enough, or the right people, to do all the
    doing

9
hmmm, lets get a project manager
  • Small operational team needed some dedicated
    support
  • Provide some structure
  • Provide technical to business translation
  • Herd the cats

10
Was it worth having a project manager?
  • Resilience
  • Assurance
  • Sounding board
  • Support

11
Body Worn Video The project managers
perspective of a managed project
12
Is this your experience of a managed project ?
13
This is how it should be
14
Ingredients of a managed project
  • A (competent and trained ) project manager ?
  • A business objective which is specific,
    measurable and achievable ?
  • Clear identification of all key stakeholders and
    their buy in ?
  • An agreed plan to achieve the business objective
    ?
  • Review and measurement of delivery against the
    plan ?
  • Review of the realisation of the business benefit

15
The BWV project products 1. Governance
  • Included business case, project brief, work
    package structure, highlight reports , project
    plan, risks and issues logs
  • The governance provides
  • A definition of scope
  • Capture and management of risks and issues
  • Details of the tasks and responsibilities of both
    ICT and business
  • Defines the plan to achieve the business
    objective

16
(No Transcript)
17
The BWV project products 2. Processes
  • For each work package the required processes are
    identified, agreed and documented using working
    groups and work shops
  • Processes are published in the policy database or
    via IT policy library
  • eg ITIL processes
  • Processes provide clear definitions of what, when
    and who, so that when the project is completed
    Business as Usual can proceed seamlessly

18
Draft Process
19
The BWV project products 3. Collaboration
Communication
  • Involve subject matter experts from every area of
    organisational support and operations
  • Make sure all stakeholders are engaged with
    regularly, with no surprises
  • Make sure any risks and issues are addressed and
    managed by the senior stakeholders
  • The project managers role is to collate and
    assess issues and risks but not make the
    decisions
  • Collaboration ensures
  • That all the knowledge is at the disposal of the
    project
  • That overlaps and resource bottlenecks are
    surfaced and managed
  • That as far as possible everyone is in the
    picture, in a way relevant to their role
  • That there is group ownership, not a single hero

20
Engagement model
Other forces
Reveal
CPS
Home Office
21
  • Break
  • Back at 11.40

22
Immigration Enforcement use of Body Worn
Video Supt Cleave Faulkner
Restricted
National Operations and Assurance September 2013
23
Why we are looking to use BWV
  • To increase number of successful illegal working
    Civil penalties and out of court settlements in
    favour of the Home Office
  • Reduce bureaucracy
  • Obtain better evidence to prosecute persistent
    offenders who continue to employ illegal workers


24
Other benefits for I E
  • Improve collating post critical incident data.
  • Reduce clearly unfounded/malicious complaints.
  • To capture evidence on contentious family visits
  • Improve officer safety.
  • Reassure the public.
  • Verify training/development needs by reviewing
  • operational footage.
  •  


25
Plans for use of BWV
We plan to issue BWV devices to Immigration
Officers conducting enforcement visits.
Officers will record entry to premises and
interviews with those encountered. Evidence
captured of illegal working will be made
available to the team who pursue civil penalty
action


26
Transcription
Officers currently make verbatim notes of
interviews With offenders and others encountered
on the visit in Their personal notebook. They
will no longer need to do this if the BWV
Contextualizes what was actually seen and
said. Officers will only need to produce a
summary of the Interview and just exhibit the
video in their statement

27
Pilot
We will pilot the use of BWV with two
Immigration Enforcement teams based in
Manchester and Cardiff . A draft process will be
amended in light of the result and findings of
the pilot. Findings to support a national roll
out to all Immigration Enforcement teams. WE
NEED TO PROVE THE CASE AND DEMONSTRATE TANGIBLE
BENEFITS

28
Business Benefits
To reduce by 50 the time taken to
complete illegal working interviews. 2012 saw
over 14,500 operations Increase the number of
illegal working detections Income generate to
self sustain the deployment of Body Worn Video

29
Training
Training on the use of BWV will be delivered to
officers on group team basis with a full hands
on approach We envisage holding a 2 hour
training session with officers at the various
Immigration Compliance Engagement (ICE) team
locations.

30
Challenges
Convincing staff to revise current practice in
light of benefit and use of BWV -
CULTURE Dealing with noise contamination Consist
ent national approach in evidence gathering

31
Work completed so far
  • Terms of reference and project mandate complete
  • and agreed by senior managers
  • Policy and legal advice sought
  • Workshops with operational staff, service
    providers
  • and stakeholders held
  • Initial guidance and process drafted


32
BWV
Any Questions ?

33
  • Lunch
  • Back at 13.10

34
(No Transcript)
35
West Midlands Police
Body Worn Video Camera Experiment Rialto P.D.
California T/Insp 3908 Darren Henstock
Serving our communities, protecting them from harm
36
The problem
  • The publics perception of police use of force
    continues to be a problem.
  • Too many incidents in which officers resort to
    use of force.
  • Misinterpretation of contact or aggressive
    behaviour?
  • High number of citizen complaints against
    police officers.
  • True officer misbehaviour or malicious
    complaints?

37
The Challenges
  • Reducing use of force and complaints without
    changing the frequency and nature of contact with
    the public
  • Requires third-party systematic observation that
    would scientifically measure both the
    implementation and the outcome of the practice
  • Cost effectiveness
  • Leadership can we implement this research

38
Cameras in Police Use
  • 61 of police departments used video cameras in
    patrol cars in 2007. (U.S. Department of Justice
    2010)
  • Cameras are likely to
  • Improve accountability
  • Reduce complaints of police misconduct
  • Save thousands of dollars in court costs
  • Lower overtime costs for investigations and court
    appearances
  • Improve ability to collect evidence for trial
  • Increase professionalism by forcing officers to
    give more attention to following agency rules.
  • (International Association of Police Chiefs, 2004)

39
Evidence on Cameras
  • Systematic review on CCTV 44 studies show 16
    reduction in crime compared to control
    conditions, but half accountable to car theft,
    not violent crime (Welsh and Farrington 2009).
  • Systematic review on cameras on roads 35
    studies show 44 reduction in fatal accidents
    (Wilson et al. 2010).
  • BWV no formal evaluation.

40
Research Questions
  • Will wearing body-worn video cameras reduce the
    number of complaints against officers compared to
    the control group?
  • Will wearing body-worn video cameras reduce the
    number (instances) of use of force compared to
    the control group?

41
Research Design
  • Random assignment of all front-line officers to
    shifts with or without cameras
  • Taser Inc. HD cameras recording all police-public
    interactions for 12 months.
  • Went live 13th February 2012 after two weeks of
    Phase 1.

42
Results - complaints
43
Results Use of force
44
Summary
  • Reduction in use of force incidents from 61 to
    25.
  • Of the 25 use of force incidents, 17 were in
    control group and 8 in the experiment.
  • Of the 8 use of force incidents on the experiment
    days, all 8 were recorded on video
  • Reduction in complaints from 24 to 3.
  • Contacts increased from the previous years no
    backfiring effect.
  • Survey of all officers before and during RCT
    shows no significant changes in officers
    self-legitimacy

45
Further work
  • Randomised Control Trial in the West Midlands
    supported by Cambridge University in order to
    replicate Rialto project.
  • Full Rialto presentation and wider implications
    can be found at
  • http//www.crim.cam.ac.uk/events/conferences/ebp/
    2013/slides/effects_of_body_worn_tony_farrar.pptx

46
POLICE BODY WORN CAMERA DISCLOSURE AND
IDENTIFICATION ISSUES
47
DISCLOSURE ISSUES
48
REASONABLE LINES OF ENQUIRY
  • In conducting an investigation, the investigator
    should pursue all reasonable lines of inquiry,
    whether these point towards or away from the
    suspect- Code of Practice CPIA paragraph 3.5
  • Reasonable enquiries might involve a trawl for
    bodyworn camera evidence (akin to CCTV trawl or
    ANPR trawl etc)

49
RETENTION
  • It is important that bodyworn camera evidence is
    preserved for a reasonable period of time on the
    basis that it might become relevant material in
    any criminal investigation
  • Criminal investigation in respect of which the
    officer with bodyworn camera is in attendance or
    another investigation

50
ABUSE OF PROCESS
  • The criminal proceedings might be stayed for
    abuse of process if relevant bodyworn camera
    evidence is destroyed
  • The burden of proof is on the defence to prove
    that a fair trial is not possible
  • In any event, opportunities to bolster the
    prosecution case will be lost

51
RELEVANT MATERIAL
  • Once bodyworn camera footage is identified as
    relevant to an investigation, it must be retained
    by the investigator (Code of Practice CPIA
    paragraph 5.1)
  • Retention for the time periods in paragraphs 5.7-
    5.10 NFA decision/ acquittal or 6 months after
    conviction or on the defendants release from
    custody (if later than 6 months after conviction
    )
  • All relevant footage must be scheduled on MG6C

52
EVIDENTIAL FOOTAGE
  • Page 16 National File Standard (part of
    Directors Guidance on Charging)
  • Copies of the footage must accompany the
    prosecution file and be served as Initial Details
    of the Prosecution Case (IDPC) i.e. first
    appearance
  • Nothing is more likely to trigger an admission
    and a guilty plea than the inclusion of this
  • Any footage that establishes the offence should
    be shown to the suspect in an interview

53
IDENTIFICATION ISSUES
54
PITFALLS
  • Where identification is in issue (or might be in
    issue) in the criminal prosecution, extreme care
    must be taken where it is intended to show the
    footage to witnesses

55
NO KNOWN SUSPECT (1)
  • The bodyworn camera footage is akin to CCTV.
    There will be occasions where it is appropriate
    to show the footage to persons (usually police
    officers) for the purposes of recognition
  • This must be done in accordance with PACE Code D
    3.34- 3.37

56
NO KNOWN SUSPECT (2)
  • D3.34- 3.37 persons must view the footage
    individually no collusion no names should be
    suggested a contemporaneous record should be
    made of the viewing on which the court can gauge
    the reliability of the recognition
  • Wherever possible, avoid showing the footage to
    eye witnesses the weight to be attached to any
    subsequent positive identification at parade will
    be reduced

57
KNOWN SUSPECT
  • The footage can be shown to persons who are not
    non-eye witnesses for the purposes of recognition
    even where there is a known suspect (i.e. at
    stage where there is sufficient evidence to
    arrest a suspect). Viewing procedure must comply
    with D3.34- 3.37
  • At known suspect stage, the footage must not be
    shown to eye witnesses

58
ANY QUESTIONS
59
  • Future of BWV as primary evidence
  • Superintendent Peter Hall Staffordshire Police

60
Thanks for listening 10th September 2013
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