Oct 29 2015
You really do have to laugh at the Monkey Boyz.
In fact I think that I may well have really got to them last week when I accused them of watching this site like a hawk… Which without doubt the baboon-arsed, would-be journalists do.
Nevertheless, if they think that publishing the following article is going to proper fuck me off, then they certainly haven’t got the measure of me yet.
After all, if the shit-rag had any credibility left at all and was staffed by REAL journalists they would have crucified the Essex Police on the 30th of July 2014… The fact that they didn’t showed them up for the nonce protecting, spunk covered, fruitloops that they really are.
Now, purely for the benefit of anyone who doesn’t know what the fuck I am on about; I was arrested at 1:30 in the morning – violating Code B of PACE – on the 30th of July 2014, by FOUR thug plodbods, who proceeded to invade my property and steal my computers, without arrest or search warrant, after illegally using Section 32 of PACE to arrest me for suspicion of harassment – a summary offence.
And after the four corrupt cops had finished their task, the real corruption started… Cunts.
Former policeman who complained about plans to switch off street lights had his home raided after being accused of harassment
- Former police officer Ken Mason, 67, sent local councillor several emails
- He complained about council’s plans to turn off street lights in the evening
- Mr Mason arrested on suspicion of harassment and his house was raided
- Essex Police have now apologised and admitted they were in the wrong
A former police officer who wrote to his local councillor complaining about plans to switch off street lights has been awarded £2,000 after police accused him of harassment and unlawfully raided his home.
Former Scotland Yard officer Ken Mason, 67, from Pitsea in Essex, sent several e-mails to Essex County Council’s cabinet member for highways, Rodney Bass, about the street light situation.
Pensioner Mr Mason wrote that he was worried about the authority’s controversial policy of switching street lights off at night to save cash – but was then accused of sending hate mail to Mr Bass.
Days later police raided his home, seized his computer and arrested him on suspicion of harassment – but he was later released without charge.
Mr Mason launched an official complaint following his treatment and an investigation by Essex Police’s professional standards department agreed that the search of his house had been ‘unlawful’.
He has now been awarded £2,000 by the force to settle his civil claim.
Mr Mason said: ‘All I was told was that I was being arrested for harassing Mr Bass and no other details. The arrest was unnecessary.I would have been happy to answer any questions.’
It is believed veteran councillor Mr Bass had recently received hate mail to his home address and police believed Mr Mason was responsible for writing those letters.
Mr Mason added: ‘I feel my home has been violated as if a burglar had rifled through my possessions and removed them.
‘I regard this as a gross over-reaction by the police and an abuse of their authority. I suffered the violation of my property and a great deal of anxiety and trauma.
‘I do not wish for anybody else to suffer like I did – they acted unlawfully and must be accountable.’
Mr Mason worked as a private security officer for Ford in Dagenham after he left the police in the 1970s.
Superintendent Cat Barrie wrote to him to admit the failings. She said: ‘I feel it is appropriate that the relevant officers should receive management action in respect of the errors and mistakes made.
‘May I also apologise on behalf of Essex Police for this failing.’
Officers will not, however, face any disciplinary action.
An Essex Police spokesman said: ‘Essex Police can confirm a man was arrested on suspicion of harassment.
‘He was subsequently released without charge but was issued with a harassment warning.
‘A complaint was then received about the arrest and the search of the man’s house.
‘His arrest was assessed and was lawful but officers had incorrectly searched his home, believing they had power to do so under section 32 of the Police and Criminal Evidence Act.
‘It was established that the section 32 power did not apply to a summary offence of harassment and the search was not lawful for this reason.
‘The officers involved have been given ‘management action’ to prevent them from making this mistake again.’
Essex Police concluded no evidence was found of systematic failings regarding the use of search powers.
Mr Bass declined to comment. SOURCE