How Police Corruption Actually Works (UK) | How Crime Works | Insider

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Alastair Morgan, whose brother was murdered in 1987, and Neil Woods, a former undercover police officer who now investigates police corruption, speak to Insider about how police corruption actually works.
In the interview, Neil broke down in detail all the types of corruption he saw, and even carried out, while working as an undercover police officer for 14 years in the UK.
During his time in the police, Neil came to the conclusion that most "corruption within the police is caused by the money from the illicit drugs market."
Alastair Morgan spoke of how his brother, Daniel Morgan, was murdered with an axe in a pub carpark in South London in 1987.
He told Insider, “Within three weeks [of the murder] I was convinced, because of the events that took place, there had been police involvement in Daniel’s murder. Which was a terrifying prospect.”
At the time of the murder, Daniel ran a detective agency with her business partner, Jonathan Rees. Alastair believes Jonathan Rees and corrupt police officers were involved in the murder.
Since Daniel Mogan’s murder, there have been five separate police investigations. Jonathan Rees and Detective Sergeant Sid Fillery have been arrested multiple times. Each time the charges have been dropped.
In 2014, Jonathan Rees and Sid Fillery received six-figure damages from the Met police after bringing a malicious prosecution claim against them.
In 2021 an independent inquiry found that the Met Police was "institutionally corrupt" in its handling of the investigation into the murder of Daniel Morgan.
Alastair is currently in the process of suing the Metropolitan Police. The murder is still unsolved.
This episode deals specifically with Police Corruption within the UK.
If you have been affected by violent crime please contact the resources below.
US: National Center for Victims of Crime on 1 (202) 467-8700 or
UK: Victim Support on 0808 1689 111 or
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00:00 - Intro
00:39 - Corrupt assets
02:53 - Noble cause corruption
05:49 - Daniel Morgan
09:45 - Informants
12:24 - Whistleblowers
14:37 - Witness protection
16:23 - The Met
18:34 - The cause
23:11 - Still unsolved
23:50 - Racism
#Truecrime #Corruption #Insider
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How Police Corruption Actually Works (UK) | How Crime Works | Insider

@McKampfschnitzel97 Yıl önce
Watching many of these insider views on crime, smuggling etc. it's amazing to consider how pretty much everyone who was ever involved with organized crime, be it a part of it or fighting against it, comes to the same conclusion: that the war on drugs is lost and that prohibition causes way more harm than good. It truly says something when so many people from so many different backgrounds and walks of life come to the same conclusion, yet nothing is done about it.
@swampduck2609 Yıl önce
@boldCactuslad Yıl önce
The problem is an extreme one as we don't want to take crazy solutions yet anything less will be ineffective and likely counterproductive. Proponents of the most accepting doctrines will have you believe that the government could - despite being incapable of maintaining roads no matter how much money you pour into it - outcompete established international criminal enterprises. Obviously, this is a bad idea fit only for very few countries, but we must contrast this with the equally awful (unfortunately true) idea that the opposite solution - the crackdown, complete with the military, militias, and civilian vigilantes - results in a hopefully short period of unacceptably high levels of violence and complete forfeiture of rights. Again, would only work in certain countries, as it has in the past. We should not say the war is lost, as we never fought it. We sent in tiny numbers of crime specialists to deal with a much larger issue than their departments were ever designed for, and then we act surprised when their best efforts come up short. In reality, if we wanted to crush the problem, we could do so easily with the proper expenditures of "blood and treasure" - horrible and likely excessive use of military might at home and abroad. simple as that. WE, the voters, are the problem. We would never vote for either policy, so the issue will simply persist forever.
@donjean6590 Yıl önce
@@boldCactuslad pretty much this. So like I said above we ride the middle ground of doing nothing. Throwing the occasional "Look we did this" to the voters but actually all it is is as you so exquisitely put it. Wasting Blood and Treasure.
@Mad_Intalect Yıl önce
Too much profit too be made on all sides(esp C.I.A)...also jobs.
@ianworley8169 Yıl önce
A work colleague of mine had a boyfriend in London who owned a small hotel. Like many others, he employed undocumented migrants as casual labour. He paid monthly bribes to local CID police for many years. In the end, he set up security cameras and filmed the police collecting their monthly pay-offs over a three month period. Next time they came, he showed the film and audio to the police and told them copies were in the possession of his solicitors. He never saw the corrupt officers again.
@FozzyZ28 Yıl önce
Bravo!!!! 😁👍
@asumazilla Yıl önce
Overall, how much money did he save?
@alanhat5252 Yıl önce
@@asumazilla after the bribes? I would imagine very little but he would have had loyal hard-working staff.
@bomberbolton 6 aylar önce
Alastair Morgan deserves an enormous amount of credit for his work since the brutal murder of his brother. Shining a light into the dark depths of police and raising awareness. Thank you Sir
@MLMguitarguy Yıl önce
He's right about cops not believing another did wrong. A cop attempted to crash his car (his personal car) into mine by slamming his brakes on after doing other dangerous actions then started chasing me when i tried to escape some psycho (never legally identified himself and not on duty) the rest of the police force tried to defend him even claiming it was an unmarked car while I had video evidence of his assault, chase and attempted illegal stop.
@davidspear9790 Yıl önce
I think it's more about being frightened of the consequences of grassing up a colleague rather than refusing to believe they had done something wrong. I guess most cops know the bad apples amongst them and are fully aware of the power they have.
@ObjectiveMedia 11 aylar önce
Yeah it’s disgusting most are entitled insecure liars
@jasonvoorhees6152 11 aylar önce
@@davidspear9790 would a naming and shaming campaign againts officer engaged in misconduct help bring accountability?
@davidspear9790 11 aylar önce
@@jasonvoorhees6152 I doubt it. If you whistleblew from within the force you would be out within weeks, guaranteed. If you were a member of the public that reported a cop, you'd be on the cop's harassment list for ever!
@watata1t 11 aylar önce
So, upload it?
@lazrseagull54 Yıl önce
"I know that I upset a lot of police officers when I talk about police corruption." Anyone who doesn't want police corruption to be talked about should not be trusted to do police work. How can you investigate crime responsibly if you can't even handle it being mentioned? A trustworthy police officer who wants to provide safety to the community would want to see corruption exposed and dealt with like any other crime because it's part of what they're paid to do and especially because refusing to deal with criminals in the police makes the whole police service look untrustworthy and criminal.
@QuixoticCowboy 5 aylar önce
or maybe, just maybe people who dedicate their life to service in a world that does not values them anymore, these people get upset when people talk about an issue that does not directly affect them but then makes their job even harder because the trust of the people is lost.
@winzyl9546 4 aylar önce
​@@QuixoticCowboyif police corruption is rampant, then they shouldnt take it personally, even if theyre not corrupt themselves or if it makes their job harder.
@EdamL22 3 aylar önce
@@QuixoticCowboy Extraordinary power demands extraordinary scrutiny and accountability. If an officer doesn't like that then there are plenty of other jobs they could be doing.
@barbh1 3 aylar önce
@CrashSable 3 aylar önce
@@QuixoticCowboy maybe, just maybe, if police were actually TRUSTWORTHY then they wouldn't have to be worried or upset about us not trusting them? If a cop wants me to trust and/or value them, then it's pretty simple for them to gain that - they just have to arrest a colleague. That arrest doesn't even need to lead to a conviction, I just want to see them at least making an attempt at doing their job properly instead of claiming that every member of the police they know is a "good apple"
@mdog111 Yıl önce
Neil Woods' book 'Drug Wars' is both a fascinating and terrifying insight into the links between drug barons and the police in the UK. He makes a very convincing case that the continued criminalisation of drugs is literally the driver of almost all organised crime in the UK. The only conclusion that one can come to after reading his book is that any politician who is against the decriminalisation of drugs, is almost certainly profiting in some way from the sale of those drugs.
@brettsymons604 Yıl önce
Where I live in Australia we didn't have organised crime problems or ice/ meth. What we had was everyone could grow legally 10 marijuana plants. Which became 4 as hydro became a thing. Then zero. Now gangs/ bikies are a thing and so is organised crime. I don't touch drugs except coffee and a rare drink. But damn I can see the change in my life. Let's make the least damaging one basically legal in personal use quantities again.
@reallyskeptical Yıl önce
@@brettsymons604 the only place you could grow plants was south Australia back then. Not know. Canberra is the only legal place definitely not 10. I bet you have a drug problem in your area just don't see it. It's called underworld for a reason. It only comes up when police put lots of pressure on and it turns the people paranoid. Then mistakes are made. It's a war on ppl not drugs as you witness. Yes police use the cars houses for revenue. That's why you have this system. More money in drugs then other commodity. Wealth from this makes politicians very rich.
@albux Yıl önce
@@brettsymons604 Bruh, who do you think is behind the black market tobacco and human trafficking industries in Australia if not organized crime? Both have been huge markets for long.
@midnite22767 Yıl önce
It is rare to have such an honest accounting of the current state of law enforcement as we experience it today. You must be brave to wear the badge but infinitely braver to wear the badge and talk about Police corruption in such a matter of fact way. Policing is a difficult job made even tougher when most civilians, even those related or married to Officers have a hard time understanding the culture and the challenges the job imposes on its practitioners. He is correct when he says that while most major police agencies investigate police corruption, these investigations are many times at odds with the image of trust and transparency these agencies work extremely hard to promote and cultivate. A battle that will be waged for eternity it seems. Excellent reporting, thank you!
@Liverpoolboy01 Yıl önce
Just keep you bloody oath. If you can’t get out and stay out.
@alanhat5252 Yıl önce
@@Liverpoolboy01 A _genuinely_ independent oversight with strong enforcement powers would help. It's an ancient problem, the Romans had it too -- Quis custodiet ipsos custodes?
@keithwilliams1243 Yıl önce
If you appreciate this kind of content I would highly recommend that you look up John Wedger here on youtube.
@lucyj7506 Yıl önce
Blah, blah... that's quite a fairytale you've back to the REAL world 😂😂
@tadcastertory1087 Yıl önce
My wife's Uncle was a gamekeeper. He caught a Poacher. The Poacher arrested him. It was an off-duty police officer. His licenced guns were confiscated. He was charged with threatening behaviour. Eventually the charges were dropped and the guns were returned. The Officer transferred to another force.
@carloscontreras3633 5 aylar önce
Did it come out in newspaper?
@speedsongs4904 5 aylar önce
My friends dad was a landlord and was quite well known in the local area for taking up cases against corrupt officers. his brother was a landlord and rented his house out to a group of people. did a background check and everything seemed legit so they were allowed to stay. the people then rented the place out to drug dealers who grew weed. there was a raid and everyone involved was arrested, including my friends dad, who knew nothing of it. he got eight years because apparently he should have know about the presence of a weed factory in one of his brother’s ten houses.
@SEAZNDragon Yıl önce
Several years ago my department- a US sheriff's office- had to fire several jailers after they were found smuggling contraband to inmates. Their motivation? Misplaced loyalty- The jailers and inmates were usually childhood friends and most of the jailers were real young getting hired at the minimum age of 18. Our department partially remedied the situation by raising the hiring age to 21 although it has been lowered back to 18. A department culture against corruption is definitely key. I been told multiple times by older officers don't cover for other's screw ups, to be mindful of my behavior, and hearing tear downs of other questionable departments and officers.
@guylloyd200 Yıl önce
That's not REAL corruption tho, no victim. It's just helping people illegally, that are probably in jail due to some level of corruption.
@cardboardbox191 Yıl önce
@@guylloyd200 You say that but you don't know the contraband how it was used or the people actually deserved to go to prison.
@mqxogames Yıl önce
The situation in the UK with His Majesty’s Prison Service is really not that much better. I think there was a minutes with episode with a lad who smuggled in contraband for a few months and as he said he was never trained on how to deal with situations like that, nor was he provided any mental health supports for the stuff he saw on his wing. I feel like very few countries do incarceration correctly, for example the Nordic countries seem to have a great record for it.
@aribrahim1898 Yıl önce
Drugs is a bigger business in jail than on the outside
@Sammit00 Yıl önce
At this point imo the police trying to maintain public confidence by refusing to investigate, address or publicly acknowledge corruption/racism has damaged public confidence in the police more than anything else they could have done in that situation
@Aviator27J Yıl önce
Imagine if the aviation industry worked this way. Cover up crashes, ignore the causes, deny involvement or responsibility, etc. Imagine how dangerous flying would be!
@Mcb1888 Yıl önce
@deus_ex_machina_ Yıl önce
@@Aviator27J It 'helps' that it's nearly impossible to cover up a big crash...
@pieterveenders9793 Yıl önce
What racism? Ethnic profiling is common sense, considering it's non-White ethnicities who commit the vast majority of the crime. And I honestly don't know of any cases where there was racial prejudice.
@seansanford6396 Yıl önce
Dude, I friggin LOVE this guy and his stories. They’re not just unreal and terrifying and the danger involved. But, you can also tell he’s a very intelligent man and he must have been incredibly savvy in order to navigate this world and come out the other side with his head on straight and just generally in tact. I really hope they do more interviews with woody in the future
@lopilkderlll 6 aylar önce
I’m a firm believer that any law enforcement official convicted of abusing their authority or position of power should be given the maximum sentence.
@carloscontreras3633 5 aylar önce
You are 100% correct. Automatic max sentences.
@umarrazvi 4 aylar önce
Yeah but they wont do that 😂
@paul66990 3 aylar önce
They are struggling to recruit as it is ...
@lopilkderlll 3 aylar önce
@@paul66990 I would love to be an officer, but I won’t pass a background check because of a mistake I made when I was a lot younger.
@umarrazvi 3 aylar önce
@@paul66990 they only look at it by numbers, surface level thinking. The amount thats there is not effectice 95% plus crimes not solved, focus on wokeness and enforcing feelings, qualified immunity so not really accountable as corruption. Why would they work hard no real consequence, but goodness me when their ego hits they’ll try everything.
@kimberlykay1495 Yıl önce
Honestly, I have a friend who is a sheriff (truly a good guy) and I’ve known some good police officers, but I’ve also inadvertently had to deal with corrupt officers as well. I have become more and more disheartened over the years. I used to be so young and naïve. Now in my mid 30s, I’ve Seen and heard of too much that I actually feel quite scared of officers altogether.. Sometimes terrified
@PolishBehemoth Yıl önce
Same here in central texas
@janicecopeland9083 Yıl önce
Your instincts are correct to fear these gangsters with badges and guns!
@cristov2k Yıl önce
Neil Woods has a fantastic book about his experience as an undercover police officer. Good Cop, Bad War. Highly recommend reading it. As well as his book on the Drugs War as a whole. Both excellent and very interesting.
@justandy333 3 aylar önce
This is truly terrifying. The fact that corruption is so rampant within the police up to the highest level. Even our witness protection schemes has corruption within it is deeply worrying. As said in the video the witness protection scheme is our last line of defense and now we learn even that isnt safe. Scary stuff.
@burkezillar 3 aylar önce
My uncle witnessed a murder in the 70's and had to be put in to witness protection. He was from Ireland and for 15 years (until the murderer had died basically) everyone in the family thought he had died. Which was worse because he had had a massive argument with my grandad about a week before the murder. They reconciled before my grandad died but my grandmother died not knowing he was still alive.
@leenevin8451 2 aylar önce
@WritewheelUK 3 aylar önce
I was a police officer in a large county force in England. We allowed the crime reporter of the local paper into the nick at any time. Any room he was stopped from entering had to be explained to him. He could take it to the super. It was banned by the government. The police in England/Wales are forbidden by law to say how badly their force is resourced, or problems with lack of manpower. For a time, we had a recovering drug/alcohol addict in the cell block available to any inmate who wanted to talk about addiction or similar. That was stopped, yet he was a fabulous check on any abuse of power. (He was a great bloke as well.). We had lay visitors to the nicks, cells and CCTV control rooms. I think these are still allowed but not encouraged. I stand to be corrected. The police are banned from speaking to the press. All these laws and regs by the government and Home Office have the result of separating the police from checks and controls. The police should, must, be open and transparent. We should have lay persons going through the nick without a schedule. That's not what the government want because it will show just how poorly the various forces are resourced. They need more staff, especially more supervisors to be responsible for PCs and sergeants. I was in the police from the middle 70s. I've written a couple of Kindle books about corruption in the 70s and 80s - Both Sides of the Force et sec. I was in Crossing the Line of Duty (possibly still available on BBC iPlayer) where police corruption was exposed. The police changed fundamentally in the middle 80s, with higher pay and reasonable conditions of employment being the big improvements. The tory government of Cameron and May destroyed any hope of a professional force by continually attacking it. Moral dropped much faster than pay. The BBC series I was in had a detective constable confess to taking bribes. He explained the process of corrupting him. Simple, easy steps, and soon he was trapped. There is no way corruption can be eradicated from any largish organisation. I've been involved in an enquiry into local government were a whole department was taking bribes, even, remarkably, a temp on maternity cover! Lack of effective supervision is what encourages corruption. Sorry to go on, but it's important to me. It's important to everyone come to that.
@tobiaszb Yıl önce
Thank you for that work and your courage. Drugs usage is a health issue. Legalisation and regulation. Keeping inequalities is corrupting.
@margodphd Yıl önce
So many people die because of current drug policy, it's frightening. Even if people have little compassion for users (as if seeking escapism by other means than alcohol should equal death sentence) many innocent,uninvolved people fall victim to drug war and cartel wars. How many more need to die ? :(
@becky2235 Yıl önce
@@margodphd I agree they definitely don't have people's best interests at heart the war on drugs has failed,it's just causing deaths
@murph8411 Yıl önce
Yes, it’s almost always the low level users they target. Granted some of them will be shifting small amounts of drugs to cover their habits but you rarely hear of any of the bigger dealers being caught or jailed. The likes of the dealer/user this ex officer pressed into adulterating an oz into a kg by mixing it into around 35 times as much powder would probably not have committed the burglaries either if they didn’t have a habit. Instead of criminalising him they could have limited the police, court and incarceration costs by getting him rehab help.
@alanhat5252 Yıl önce
@@murph8411 prison costs are going down, it's only £225/day currently, but rehab is much more expensive at up to £700/day & even then only works if the recipient wants it _and_ is ready.
@garyphisher7375 3 aylar önce
I used to work for a Professor of History, Journalist, and Author. His father was a Police Sergeant until he retired in the 1930s. He said his father always refused to be promoted above Sergeant because, as his father explained, that meant he would have to become corrupt. I was in my twenties when I realised the Police were corrupt - and nothing has changed in all the years since.
@KiiaBite Yıl önce
Absolutely spot on about decriminalising drugs and putting the supply on the responsibility on the state. It would take so much out of the pockets of criminals. If the money is ut back in to healthcare and education, it will help adicts make more informed choices in the beginning and help them recover should they become addicted. Makes perfect sense to me.
@alangeorgebarstow 2 aylar önce
What we need most of all is someone, or some group, with the wherewithal to get rid of all corrupt politicians. I appreciate that the task would be impossible since the overwhelming majority of politicians, at every level, worldwide, are intrinsically corrupt. These scumbags enter politics because of the opportunities and lucre (aside from the obvious power) that corruption brings them. If politicians were not corrupt, there would be much fewer corrupt police officers.
@petergerdes1094 11 aylar önce
That thing you call corruption in your case is official practice here in the US. The standard here is very loose in the sense that we'd regard anyone who can be talked into something without very substantial psychological pressure as being disposed to commit the crime. It's a huge problem in conjunction with laws that aren't seen as inherently wrong by many (drug crimes). It means that the police can pick and choose who they want to imprison since there is a huge fraction of ppl who can be manipulated into doing illegal activities.
@vaslav030547 Yıl önce
I have personally been targeted by police corruption, to the extent of a defendant being protected, even after a signed statement admitting guilt, and subsequently vanishing. Along with an officer involved also disappearing. A team of detectives combing a large area of coast to obtain an exhumation order. (That was carried out after a two-year period following burial) All to put me off the trail. The coroner and C.P.S were also involved. Files had been shredded and lack of evidence. I have been trying to come to terms with it since 2007, but for me there will never be resolve.
@esmeecampbell7396 Yıl önce
@jimmymullen3016 Yıl önce
Really glad to see a discussion around chapter 2 "noble cause" though in many cases that seems to be an effort to justify actions the officers know to be corrupt. We see a number of instances in the UK system where police officers will keep other agencies out of events because the meeting would create a record that might influence the CPS to say prosecution is not in the public interest or might serve as strong defense mitigation. More concerning are the instances when officers create complainants and deliberately cause harm to victims in order to manufacture an aggravating factor. Despite these blatantly corrupt practices I think the most common form of corruption results from honest mistakes, but the system from officers on the ground, their sergeants and inspectors take the attitude that it's them vs the person who identified the error and so it moves into corrupt practice of concealing a genuine error. Then that conduct and attitude becomes entrenched.
@SomeRandomBod Yıl önce
I’ve read Neil Wood’s books & unfortunately spent too many years on the opposite side of this drug “war”, so have a little understanding of the subject. His knowledge & nads of steel get my full respect. I cudnt think of a better person to investigate corruption. The 2 fellas voiced same conclusion I came to 30 years ago over legalising drugs. Did ppl learn nothing from American prohibition?!
@thomashassall96 Yıl önce
Or from Portugal's success against hard drugs with decriminalisation
@PonderingStudent Yıl önce
Drugs were actually made illegal in the USA not long after prohibition was lifted. I've heard it suggested that it was actually because the huge underworld created by prohibition and the many "legitimate" people (including those in power) who made huge sums from it, needed a new area to move into. Alcohol was just too easy to make for prohibiting it to fully allow its sale to be centralised by organised crime groups. Drugs on the other hand...
@Si74l0rd Yıl önce
@@PonderingStudent The market for drugs was largely regulated as pharmaceutical products at that point. Tinctures of cannabis were prescribed for as many problems then, as now, liquid morphine and cocaine were also medical products, as were amphetamines. And later uppers and psychedelics were introduced by big pharma, pretty much all of them started out as prescribed products. There was some trafficking in low quality marijuana among the Mexicans, and there was an opiate problem in some communities, the jazz community as an example, but there weren't the same customers as there were during prohibition so it wasn't simply a matter of just changing what you sold, making and running moonshine is a very different business to sourcing and distribution of drugs, particularly back then it was two entirely different worlds and no internet to point your way into new business niches. Once all the drugs were legislated to be illegal, a lot of them were then also restricted for medical use, and that's the point at which criminals took over, eventually giving way to organised crime and gangs. LCN took a dim view of drugs early on, and didn't become key players in that trade until much much later. From what I've been able to ascertain, the egg came first in this instance. That is, legislation was passed so that the newly formed agency which they were pleased with, could expand in scope, rather than being shut down when prohibition was reversed. Rather than drugs becoming such a problem in society that an agency was mobilised against them. That didn't really happen until the sixties when LSD got out of the Sandoz labs and into mainstream circulation. Then in the eighties with cocaine and much much more. Even the current scourge of America, meth, was a lab product invented in the late nineteenth century. Which was used by several governments, especially during wartime. Just like Oxycontin and the wave of opiates in recent history, it's mostly been driven by big pharma profiting from the war on drugs, more than anything else. You can't patent a plant, and they want you using their products, not an alternative that puts no cash in their pockets. Which is also why despite the rise of antibiotic resistance, it's taken so long for anyone to start looking into bacteriophages. The Soviets have been maintaining phage banks for decades, and western doctors are well aware of the efficacy, but medicine is about money, not curing the most people. Until that changes, the war on drugs will continue, and it will do nothing but bring misery to millions and deprive countries of generation after generation, sat in prison for possession or sale of plant by-products.
@alanhat5252 Yıl önce
@@PonderingStudent the Harrison Narcotics Act was 1914
@saoirsedeltufo7436 Yıl önce
This is the issue with the police in general - if you give a monopoly on violence to a specific group of society who are only accountable to themselves then obviously they will abuse it. We really need to start questioning the role of the police in modern society and who exactly they exist to protect
@triarii9257 Yıl önce
The rich. They protect the rich and maintain order in the sheep herds. Individual sheep don't matter as long as you can shear the majority of them.
@saoirsedeltufo7436 Yıl önce
@@jmax8692 In what way is it ignorant?
@GeorgeThoughts Yıl önce
Just to note that Police in the UK are accountable to the Independent Office for Police Conduct (IOPC) and are scrutinised intensely on their use of force. But if you mean the US, then yes, Police across that nation are organised more independently and aren't generally as accountable as a result
@aldyhabibie9717 11 aylar önce
Fine then, let's make Robocop happen. A Robot cannot be corrupted (except if it was hacked or hijacked), They cannot fear death, they cannot fear for their family's safety since they didn't exist, They will be just and they probably will not be persuaded by wealth. Just don't expect kind treatment from them because they probably won't care if you are a man or a woman. Honestly i don't even know anymore who should be the police of the modern time if Robot police officer is really a thing. On one hand human can have human feelings so they can treat other humans better but a robot is just a program, they can't corrupt but they also don't have the humanity inside them. These kind of questions is always great for those Sci-fi dystopian story though.
@Deedeevenice 3 aylar önce
For the last 50 years, if not more, the police employ MORE criminals than they have ever caught! Whenever I see one, it puts my back up! And how can Politicians control them? The politicians are MORE corrupt! I remember my friend who had problems with his business, went to see ID Smith, he asked for “donation “ of 9k, my friend said if he could afford to pay him a backhander, would he be here? And that’s Ian for you!
@ScentedCandles14a Yıl önce
Excellent content from this channel; very high quality and interesting, without pandering to algorithms. Keep up the great work.
@karldavies169 Yıl önce
When u use words like great work u show who u are for those who know what that means eh
@macktheripper7454 Yıl önce
I know someone (a friend of a friend) who was a very low level dealer. When arrested the police added weight to ensure he had prison time. It was at that moment that I only spoke to the police via lawyers.
@alexandriaoccasional-corte1346 Yıl önce
Smart decision, but would that have helped your friend?
@Mcb1888 Yıl önce
Bollocks your boy got caught end of your boy was a very small cog in an extremely large wheel and pretended to you who he took advantage of he was big time when in reality he was a simple flee
@johndavied3448 Yıl önce
How strange there are lots of cases where the 1lb of weed has shrunk to a few grams, by the time the case had got to court.
@stevenewton7965 Yıl önce
Yup happened to me with an Oz of weed turned into 35g in single bags and it was only found because I was knickers for a street fight 😒 never been a dealer and only have a few minor convictions for fighting when I was younger. Instead of a simple fine I got 12 months probation. Also I have had a copper make a 8th of coke disappear down the loo whilst getting arrested for an unrelated matter and had a motorcycle copper take my car keys from me for 24 hours when I got pulled one night whilst pissed and off my face 😭
@Greg-eq7pf Yıl önce
Insightful indeed. The courts would make for a LOT of documentary content regarding corruption and malpractice.
@Science-bi8dp Yıl önce
Most court cases in the world do not use any recording devices in the courtroom other than the typist writing everything said Some courts have introduced cameras But ultimately If a judge makes a decision it will not be changed at the time. You have to appeal The judge is like a ref If you get a penalty in hockey. No matter how much you plead your case. He will not change his mind There should be Assistant judges are required in every court case. 2 judges must agree or the case charges are stayed for one year. Gives time for police to find more evidence. And a free pass to the person being charged if no new evidence is found. Must be evidence. Not circumstantial evidence If it's family or civil if two judges can't agree. It should be sent back to mediation or arbitration
@Johnny-zn5ld Yıl önce
This kind of content is what we need to sow close the divide and unite everyone in modern society for the reconstruction for the "modern" police force, that being at least in the UK the system in which the police do their job works, but the way in which criminals and organized crime interact with police contains too many flaws - their would either have to be a massive overhaul to police accountability (which I think given the culture surrounding informants and whilsteblowing is unrealistic and would be incredibly difficult if not impossible to fix) and I think going for organized crime at the buds and roots is the way to do it, neuter these criminal organizations by removing the need for a black-market all-together, that in my opinion is the only way their is a chance this kind of issue can be fixed, mind you their will always be outliers and no solution will fix any issue 100% but damnit if we should'nt at least try.
@the_local_bigamist Yıl önce
Great video and two great guests who are legends in their own right. As for drugs, take it out of the hands of the cartels and treat drug problems as what they are: public health problems. If you leave the market to these vicious gangsters and murderers, what can we expect to happen? Tax the dealers at 99%, it will no longer be worth their time.
@markmarktanner1938 2 aylar önce
I like how the "redacted" terms are simply reversed, and anybody can unredact them by reversing the audio inside a DAW. Great protection of privacy there.
@tomweldhen Yıl önce
This is superb thought provoking, excellent, content, keep up the good work. More from Neil Woods please
@grizcuz Yıl önce
You've also got to take into account the fact that the Met are also the force responsible for the financial centre of the UK (even though the 'Square Mile' is supposed to have its very own police force). There's eye watering amounts of money being made by organised crime and they aren't stashing it under the bed. Whilst the public are told to focus their attention on topics like 'county lines'. The very same people who are rubbing shoulders with politicians at Westminster members only clubs are facilitating the laundering of vast sums of money through financial institutions. Just like dodgy Russian oligarchs with enough cash could easily live hassle free in London if they greased the right wheels. Then those at the top of organised crime live without fear because they're ensuring the right beaks are being kept permanently wet. It's a massive industry that's infiltrated everything from the law and politics and everything in-between. Ask yourself why a government would want to transform it into a health rather than a legal problem when the 'right kind of people ' (according to them) are making very good money from the way the system is currently constituted? This country is as corrupt as any other once you scratch the surface a bit and disregard the facade of respectability those at the top try to project.
@GuerrillaNature Yıl önce
Big respect to the former enforcer for the honesty! 🤜🏿🤛
@buckplug2423 4 aylar önce
Personally, I'd feel much more trust in the police if their internal investigation were public and fruitful. I think most people understand cops are people just like everyone else and there'll always be at least a bit of corruption. But that's fine - as long as it's being fought, as long as there is real accountability. Once it's swept under the rug and you know the cops generally don't investigate themselves - that's when you need to worry. Cuz it's not just that someone in the uniform will abuse you but then they'll get away with it and you won't be able to do anything. That's terrifying.
@DuncanHarbison 11 aylar önce
Corruption within the police is a complicated issue but it becomes a lot simpler when you remember that as soon as a person puts on the uniform, they are the bad guy. Their function is to protect property and anyone trying to do something good within the police would do much more good outside of the police.
@jeffarmfield2346 Yıl önce
I've seen this guy talk on a few different issues within the larger law enforcement/crimminal(of all types) world and I have to say that I couldn't agree more with most of his stances and arguments.
@ThirdEyeLazerClinic Yıl önce
He speaks on uk. From experience.
@becky2235 Yıl önce
Respect to the officers speaking out. Unfortunately I know for a fact this goes on,we need to campaign for drugs to be seen as a public health issue
@newlynew2137 Yıl önce
I have been stalked for 15 years/ we were driven out of our home by harassment and vandalism- I could go on and on- I’d love to speak with Neil about this.
@newlynew2137 Yıl önce
@@freddieallen1172 thank u xxxxx
@Bhodisatvas Yıl önce
Neil Woods book is fantastic and well worth the read, an absolute eyeopener on drug networks, addicts and police policy.
@nigeladams3871 Yıl önce
Police corruption is mind takes me back to 50 years go...I was walking home from a night out...I was with a small group of friends and the police rocked up asking us for details of address name etc which I gave to the officer who asked...their were two coppers involved in this stop and asking/fishing for information. As said, I gave the first officer my details, than...the other copper asked me to provide the same details to him. I refused, stating that I had already provided this information to his colleague. He was really miffed that I wouldn't give my details again. What happened then was this copper who was miffed, bundled me into a van, drove half a mile where there was a dark quiet piece of waste ground where he got me out of his vehicle and started to push me violently in the chest in an attempt to get me to retaliate...the copper who initially got my details was visibly uncomfortable with his colleagues actions (but said nothing) as this other thug kept pushing me...I did not retaliate to his aggression though I dearly wanted to and eventually they drove off. The very next thing I did was walk to the police station (about two miles) and complain about this officers behaviour towards me by giving a statement. I was told, that If I wanted I could get this copper fired, at the time I was 17 and said no I didn't want him fired (though if it happened today I would)....about a year later this idiotic tyrannical bully left the police. This was 50 years ago and still we see evidence of corrupt coppers with their complete disdain for their own policies regarding the general public
@kartiksabne582 Yıl önce
Police corruption or any public servant corruption should be considered as an murderer of rule of law and must be terminated rather than suspended.
@oskrm Yıl önce
Yes. You should have a big red flag that says, "this person isn't trustworthy."
@clivesilk3501 2 aylar önce
i had a friend who was a police captain in Slovakia during the 70's and 80's he told me he saw hundreds ands hundreds of cases of corruption within the police force and also within the government security roles he was involved in !! when he was going resign from the force he had a few attempts of assassination made on him !!!! the police department didn't want him to leave because he knew too much about what was happing !!!!! one day he said an umarked police car mowed him down in the street breaking his leg !!! my firend knew who it was and he couldn't do anything about it !!!! he's in his 70's now ...
@abuhassan8849 Yıl önce
Whoever made this series is an absolute genius
@far06c Yıl önce
@moonlighting9782 Yıl önce
A drug dealer I know got got raided and the police confiscated £40k in said raid but when entered into evidence it had miraculously become £20k. They also confiscated 4 Rolex watches and an amount of gold jewellery but only 1 watch made it into evidence and only half the gold. These coppers don't do too badly!
@johnrandall125 2 aylar önce
I knew someone who got caught with about 8 ounces of a peculiarity striated and distinct Moroccan hash. This was mid 1980s and in the sleepy Gloucestershire town we are talking about, dealing hash, especially 8 ounces, would probably have resulted in a custodial sentence back then. When he went to court he was only charged with possession of half an ounce. Strangely, mysteriously, the distinctive Moroccan hash appeared on the streets again for a few weeks after his day in court. (He was not imprisoned) It was not him selling it either.
@charliepearce8767 Yıl önce
I had a copper pull me out of work as a service station attendant and take me to a small room at the police station. He said he could pin me as a drug dealer because of the nature of my job where I came into contact with lots of people and cash changing hands. He wanted me to become a police informer in a small town, giving me instructions on who he wanted information on. When I laughed at him saying he must be joking he became violent and threatening physical harm . I'm sure he thought he was in a Hollywood movie and he was the star of that movie.. Not long after my "Interview" with him this Police Sargent he was got caught bashing a school cleaner born with Down Syndrome that would never hurt a fly And was given the sack from the police force. All police are Corrupt in my view and the public are the enemy in their eyes.
@kimberlykay1495 Yıl önce
I pray this man gets justice for his brother
@garyhewitt489 Yıl önce
Once knew a group who were proud of their agents who worked within the police and courts. They got tipped off about raids and received warnings where a court appearance would have been more appropriate. What was really shocking was the low cost of this assistance. I'm talking a few hundred £. This was 25 years ago.
@thothtahuti5509 11 aylar önce
You were guilty. I don't think it's okay. I also absolutely agree with it on a primal/emotional level, it's just not "justice". I respect your desire for what's "right" and I totally respect you publicly talking about it. Much love from NZ :)
@scotttrent4721 6 aylar önce
“The role of the police is not to serve and protect the people. It is to serve and protect the system that rules over the people. To enforce the relations of exploitation and oppression, the conditions of poverty, misery and degradation into which the system has cast people and is determined to keep people in. The law and order the police are about, with all of their brutality and murder, is the law and the order that enforces all this oppression and madness.” Bob Avakian, Chairman of the Revolutionary Communist Party, USA
@CC-hx5fz Yıl önce
Public attitudes and expectations of the Police must also contribute to corruption. Most of us prefer to have confidence in the Police. We like to think that, if the Police can't catch every criminal, they will at least catch the stupid ones who are really obvious about their crimes. We also celebrate "cleverer" criminals, as if they somehow deserve to get away with their activities as a reward for being "cleverer", more organised, having enough sense to operate behind closed doors, and greasing the right palms.
@Healingpowerofmusic_Corruption Yıl önce
I was a victim of ‘noble cause corruption’ - move this, change that, pretend that part didn’t happen - bingo we’ve got him! It’s case fixing and it’s all police seem to be doing. I wasn’t guilty yet went to prison, if I was guilty I’d just say here, but I wasn’t and police knew this from day one
@davewellslives Yıl önce
These programmes are so well put together! Well done 👍
@brettsymons604 Yıl önce
I can't help but comment that where I live in Australia it used to be legal to grow up to 10 plants for personal use (weed). We didn't have gang problems (we had gangs but not as much gang violence and almost never murder) and we also didn't have problems with hard drugs. The states that didn't have that legalization had violence and hard drugs. Personally I don't touch drugs myself and even rarely drink (can't afford it) but I sometimes think about that and wonder if the genie can be put back in the bottle.
@iftaabbostan6370 Yıl önce
My uncle was a dealer during the 90s and I remember him telling me the police gave him a radio so he could listen if he was about to be raided
@michaelmummery5302 10 aylar önce
It was like that in the 90s they got hols of the transmitter radios for stealing cars and getting away in time basically dodging them road by road. Pretty handy if you ask me lo
@monkstandinglast 9 aylar önce
@@michaelmummery5302 resourcefull of them lol😂😂
@firestarter1888 2 aylar önce
Just as the USA police do now, back then UK police used unencypted radion networks and a scanner could pick up their whole transmission. Was a very useful tool for crooks.
@swedishguyonyoutube4684 Yıl önce
2:20, in Sweden, where I live, we're having increasing problems with serious organised crime (we now have a handful of clan-based criminal networks, there's shootings and explosive detonations pretty much every week and people are afraid to go out at night), and interestingly enough, since we didn't use to have these problems, literally everyone's home address is a matter of public record, as is everyone's income, how much their house or apartment was bought for, and which car registration plates they're listed as owners of. So. Yeah.
@carloscontreras3633 5 aylar önce
What is the point of such a system?
@rickysmyth Yıl önce
In the UK they are taught to be friendly as then people are more likely to give up information. You have to watch out for that. A stranger wouldn't ask for your name so if they do then it is malicious. After all why would someone on the street want to know your name if they will never see you again?
@ilikechineseteaespeciallyj7262 Yıl önce
tbh tho the police in the Uk are lovely, and I'm not doing anything insidious enough to warrant the need for my name or information, so I'd much rather that they come across as friendly and helpful, even if that makes me disclose more freely than with a colder bloke.
@sabbracadabra8367 Yıl önce
@@ilikechineseteaespeciallyj7262 That's really bad.
@MiamiMillionaire Yıl önce
a police officer once told me the people with the most criminal energy are police officers…
@davidspear9790 Yıl önce
Hardly surprising, given that they already know how the system works and how far they can go to use it to their advantage...
@jyotivig3666 7 aylar önce
The British police and legal system are both really impressive, one of the finest in the world.
@pinkboy1181 7 aylar önce
I’m not sure it is at the moment
@skullsaintdead Yıl önce
Yes 100% - decriminalise and legalise drugs, just like we do for alcohol, tobacco, gambling, sex work and now (gradually), weed. A good TV show that delves into both 'noble cause corruption' and blatant 'org. crime corruption' is The Responder on BBC. An aside: glad they brought up the informant system, I've always been repulsed by it, it's inherently power imbalanced & exploitative.
@sarahvegangarden4822 7 aylar önce
I was interested they talked about drufs but no mention of organised child sexual abuse. I think that also is a key factor, both in terms of moneymaking and also blackmail.
@alextovar2126 4 aylar önce
Y'all should do one here in America starting with the NYPD in New York city or the LAPD Sheriff's Department
@estheromics 3 aylar önce
Dealing with overbearing depression, anxiety when going outside. I am trying to bury the scary feeling I have now, Rape crime is the one that many police officers hide. 3 years later, and I am depressed, non-verbal and have no one to turn to.
@drewpeacock9087 2 aylar önce
I hope you can start to heal eventually, I'm very sorry that happened to you. I know it doesn't feel like it and believe me I know it's far from easy, but things really can get better and you have so much life still to live. Good luck in your recovery and finding a way to talk to a therapist about this, I'm rooting for you I really am. You are so much more than your pain ❤
@guydreamr Yıl önce
Both crime and corruption at all levels of law enforcement as well as the political establishment absolutely went through the roof in the United States during Prohibition. Why would anyone think drug prohibition would be any different?
@DissociatedWomenIncorporated Yıl önce
This is amazing work, from everyone involved.
@RovexHD 8 aylar önce
Civil claims should come out of a policeman’s pocket, not the public purse. Police will have to take out insurance when practising, and see their premiums increase with each claim.
@tenthbust Yıl önce
I'm in Australia, and there is a helluva lot of dishonest/criminal cops here.
@aurale9180 Yıl önce
IKR currently happening within QLD especially.
@davet9708 Yıl önce
Plenty in England too, getting worse over here, they do whatever they want.
@veemie8148 11 aylar önce
When all the casinos look the other way at anyone laundering money through their "winnings" you're bound to have a giant problem with organized crime. If you haven't seen it already, boy boy has made a vid showing how easy it is for anyone to do this in Australia. It's just despicable
@CanadianBear47 Yıl önce
Thank u for talking about your own experiences as a human. Agreed most police are good though there is a mentality that all police are doing their best let's just be real
@wolframduenas 8 aylar önce
UK needs to post full transparency of rapes and assaults in these past years and what demographic is to blame
@RikodiusRex Yıl önce
This is helpful. Thank you. In the US agent provocateur means in our US legal system "entrapment". For those Staties watching. To the undercover police man, can you fix the case of the man you messed about? I am so proud of you for taking accountability. Can you fix it, though? Informants are used to get rid of rivals, it happens here too. Police look at me sideways when I say this but you saying its definitely a thing is so comforting Jonathan Rees? I am going full deb from dexter on this RN. Alastair I hope you get justice. I wish I could hug you and tell you I understand. .
@vanpallandt5799 Yıl önce
Its no secret that criminals inform on other criminals
@dougieranger 7 aylar önce
No British citizen could ever be surprised by these allegations.
@justalonelypoteto 3 aylar önce
remember kids, don't tell the police anything (except "am I required to do x?", "am I free to go?", "where's my lawyer" and "I'm not answering without consulting my attorney"), tell the paramedics everything, they ain't snitching. Just... don't keep arguing with an aggressive cop, don't fight it in the streets, fight it in court, unless you happen to have a deathwish, oh and record everything you can if your country allows it
@markburgin 3 aylar önce
Alastair Morgan introduces himself as the brother of Daniel Morgan, who was murdered in 1987, and discusses his ongoing fight for justice. Neil Woods, a former undercover police officer who investigates police corruption, also shares insights into how police corruption works. Woods explains that corrupt police officers are valuable assets to organized crime due to their ability to alter evidence, interfere with investigations, and manipulate cases. Corrupt officers can also provide information about individuals' movements or personal details, which can be used to target rivals or facilitate violence. Woods discusses "noble-cause corruption," where police engage in corrupt activities with the intention of catching criminals. He admits to having committed such corruption himself while working undercover. He emphasizes the need for a clear-eyed understanding of police corruption and the importance of addressing it. Alastair Morgan recounts his brother's murder and how he believed there was police involvement. His brother expressed concerns about police corruption before his murder, and Alastair's investigations over the years revealed corruption within the police force. He decided to sue the Metropolitan Police for accountability. Neil Woods talks about the UK police's historically high murder detection rate but highlights that Daniel Morgan's case remained unsolved due to police corruption preventing proper investigation. He discusses the use of informants (covert human intelligence sources) within organized crime and how they can be used to eliminate rivals or provide valuable information to the police. Woods points out that accountability for informant use is internal within the police force, which can lead to corruption if senior officers are involved. Informants and Undercover Operatives: Informants, also known as Covert Human Intelligence Sources (CHIS), and undercover operatives can manipulate individuals without external oversight. The informant system is largely self-regulated within the police force, making it susceptible to corruption. Whistleblowers: Whistleblowers in the police force often face negative consequences, including bullying and isolation. A culture of mistrust and disbelief towards those who raise concerns about corruption or wrongdoing can prevent proper action. Witness Protection: The witness protection system is intended to safeguard individuals who fear for their lives due to police corruption. However, even this system can become corrupted, with instances of insider manipulation and lack of safety for witnesses. Metropolitan Police (The Met): The Metropolitan Police, responsible for Greater London, has the largest problem with corruption in the UK due to its size and central responsibilities. The internal investigation "Operation Tiberius" revealed widespread corrupt police officers who were often manipulated by the informant system. Root Cause of Corruption: The primary driver of police corruption is money from the illicit drugs market. The vast sums of money associated with drug trafficking create opportunities for organized crime to corrupt police officers at various levels. Recommendation: Woods suggests that drug policy should shift toward treating drug use as a public health issue rather than criminalizing it. By taking control of drug supply away from organized crime, the funding for corruption could be disrupted. Global Issue: Woods acknowledges that while the UK police force has some positive aspects, the issue of police corruption is not unique to the UK. The control of drug supply by organized crime is a global problem that fuels corruption within police forces worldwide. Personal Experiences: Woods shares a personal experience where he encountered a corrupt police officer who was also an employee of a criminal gang leader. The involvement of such officers in corrupt activities is tied to their association with organized crime and the lure of financial gain. The video concludes with a brief introduction by another individual, Sayce Holmes-Lewis, who briefly touches on his experiences with police racism and being subjected to frequent stops by the police. ChatGPT
@haydoncooper3744 10 aylar önce
It happens on a daily basis at various different levels I’m afraid.It’s been happening forever and it is getting worse.
@ryanreedgibson 3 aylar önce
No, the problem with that corruption is you took the officers word that that criminal was engaging in that type of crime. You are no better than the crooks you throw in jail.
@josephinenilsson1541 Yıl önce
Corruption is cancer on society. Nothing is more corrosive.
@option7 Yıl önce
Corruption is just the byproduct of capitalism
@option7 Yıl önce
@@ColtTheWolf In a sense yes, corruption is everywhere, but then capitalism (especially its unregulated forms) incentivizes weak morals through prioritizing profit and self-gain, which benefits from some sort of corruption.
@derickjude7188 Yıl önce
@@option7No, Corruption is the sociapathic actions of corrupt sociapathic people! It has occurred in communist societies many times also!
@option7 Yıl önce
@@derickjude7188 yes and sociopaths are rewarded in every single power structure (and everywhere is capitalist, sorry)
@NSGrendel 3 aylar önce
Lived in Nottingham in this era. Knew terrifying people peripherally. The police were as bent as a 3 bob note.
@nochill9475 Yıl önce
🤔 I'm not a law enforcer, but I can say that inside jobs are probably the worst thing in any profession. It boils down to lies, mistrust and two facedness, which not to long ago was punishable by death.
@TheBadBunny87 3 aylar önce
I was in Labrooks the betting shop when a cid detective came in and informed a drug dealer that the police will be on the town on that particular night. A phone call was then made and then all the street pushers received a text saying there wont be any coke tonight. Hate corrupt cops. The worst of the worst.
@KW-md1bq 11 aylar önce
I'm in awe of these gentlemen.
@JLneonhug Yıl önce
Props to the police and sadly there is no easy right answer, especially when police are on the knife edge at all times from multiple fronts (public opinion, duty, morals, self preservation). I honestly am not strong enough for that kind of job and its arguable that it deserves more respect than people who is in the army and go out to tours etc. In any case, drugs have near unlimited money and resources, there are countries who dedicate themselves to manufacturing drugs. No police force will have enough funding/resources to contain this war. At best is to manage it to reasonable level and be a deterrent to not have mass scale gang wars.
@KK-ex3ej 9 aylar önce
Scary that this is what passes for justice with courts
@jackpilkington6770 Yıl önce
Wonderful video thank you all for making this and finding these fellas who speak up
@Yupppi Yıl önce
Unfortunately the police is like military. A lot of officers get in because they are after status and want to be that authority guy. They also live (perhaps less frequently most of the time) in dangerous situations and get very tightly bonded. However it seems like they aren't required to have logic tests and psychological tests to gauge how unbiased and objective they will stay when their buddy is accused. They keep together. A similar behavior was observed in finnish firemen where sexual harrassment was rampant and many women had quit or wanted to quit for good, because despite there being zero tolerance for harrassment, nobody believed them and the superior wouldn't act on it or push the process forward to get it dealt with. It was what they call "good brother system" where you won't punish or act on the wrongdoings of a good guy and in general just turning a blind eye because the culture hadn't evolved to include women at work, the people in the job were the type to be aggressive rather than welcoming and protective.
@ianhandforth5672 Yıl önce
a police officer once told me never to trust a cop or a solicitor,, how right he was,i never trusted him after that,
@thomaswaite5576 3 aylar önce
Unfortunately, whilst there are some good people in the metropolitan police, a career there does attract the very worst of society. It provides a salary, career prospects and most importantly a level of authority that they do not have the ability to achieve in any other line of work; so you do get a lot of thick bullies.
@Cheka__ Yıl önce
Why can't police officers be honest, like politicians.
@truejustice8849 Yıl önce
Justice for the victim and family
@internetenjoyer1044 11 aylar önce
i think corruption is to be expected in any institution with incentive structures like the police necessarily have. We need to fight corruption but also realise that theres systematic, game theoretical reasons why most police forces around the world have corruption. And it's still better that they're there.
@inkcap1002 9 aylar önce
I have to say this police officer is the most level headed honest and trustworthy....we need more like him in the thin blue line.
@user-wz5ud4mn4y 8 aylar önce
no he's not. Did you hear the story about how he lied and the guy got more time?
@HerbertTowers Yıl önce
THIS guy, I seriously believe. There are a lot of people out there in Oootoob Land claiming to have been an undercover cop (almost as many as those who claim to have been SAS, or Spies, Astronauts or even Estate Agents!)
@DrowningInTea 8 aylar önce
I just watched the Line of Duty series when I came across this interview! This interview is very timely and helps me understands the context behind the series.
@adamcummings20 3 aylar önce
Yeah, I had no idea that Dot being groomed from a young age to join the police as a sleeper agent was something that actually happens.
@charlie15627 10 aylar önce
We’ve got a dinner good criminal justice dying the US too But Quite often, it’s prevented from operating as intended. There are a few main things that prevent it from operating properly and they are all easily fixed. Corruption is the root cause of all of them.
@Theflowoflove 9 aylar önce
When community officers are only getting as little as a Months training & there is an underbelly of misogyny as the social glue of the force. How can the public feel safe. I have no faith in the Lancashire police & few too many Counties to boot.
@CushionSapp 4 aylar önce
This was probably the saddest episode of How Crime Works yet
@arcadealchemist Yıl önce
this can be applied to any buisness or service tho. i know for instance security at a supermarket can be a great postion to steal medication from the vulnerable wait till you see the recovering addicts go to the pharmacy and use probable cause to rob them, most won't go to the police because it's more hassle and the police don't like drug addicts, This issue EXPANDS beyond just law enforcement, think about Health care too, i mean imagine if that was also corrupt and then you got a death cult.
@richardevans2829 8 aylar önce
We really need him to check out West Mercia Constabulary. They used to turn up for my neighbour but his phone would always ring 5 minutes before they arrived and then he'd be gone like a shot!! We got threatened by one of their seargents to keep quiet and stop reporting him.
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