|Ten-One Community Edition: 344 April 2011 is brought to you by The New Zealand Police|
|Welcome to the community edition of Ten-One for April 2011.|
This issue features:-
Read Commissioner Peter Marshall's latest blog about current issues affecting policing.
Enter your email address and receive a free monthly copy of Ten-One Community Edition - direct to you by email.
Staff safety and performance were quickly established as focus areas for Police’s new senior leadership team as it settled into Police National Headquarters this month.
A drop in recorded offences shows Police strategy is working at national and districts levels, says Kevin Kelly, Acting General Manager Development.
A targeted enforcement campaign against methamphetamine offenders is paying off, with 2010 statistics showing an 8.2 percent drop in the possession and use of methamphetamine and amphetamines.
Thirteen police officers are recipients of New Zealand Bravery Awards, the country’s highest awards for bravery.
With just over four months until the Rugby World Cup kicks off, Police staff are being reminded that policing rugby matches is not a game.
Police acquired new Disaster Victim Identification (DVI) software just months before February’s Christchurch earthquake, but the Information and Communications Technology (ICT) team had to get it running – fast.
More than 5000 car owners are on the road again, after a five-week operation to retrieve cars from the Christchurch CDB.
An inquiry into the disappearance of Chinese student Jiayi Li last year developed into a fast-moving homicide investigation. Speed, timing and media relationships turned out to be critical factors.
Police are promoting the online Serial Number Action Partnership (SNAP) to help people keep their property safe.
While on patrol in Comoro, in Timor-Leste’s capital, Dili, Sergeant Sam Mercer and his team noticed a number of people with obvious vision problems.
Police work in the Pacific is bringing an “exciting change” in attitudes, say researchers from Wellington’s Victoria University.
Burglary from dwellings in New Plymouth dropped 18 percent in the past two calendar years. One strategy that seems to be paying off is a strong partnership between Police and Neighbourhood Support.
|Police and youth|
After eight weeks of intensive physical training, 24 students from Western Heights High School in Rotorua have graduated from the inaugural Rotorua Combined Adolescent Challenge Training Unit and Support (CACTUS) course.
Lepau Feau is the first entrant of Pacific Island descent to win the annual secondary schools Race Unity Speech Awards.
Contact the editor | Designed and published by inbox Ltd - NZ specialist for email newsletters