|Ten-One Community Edition: 335 July 2010 is brought to you by The New Zealand Police|
|Welcome to the community edition of Ten-One for July 2010.|
This issue features:-
Read Commissioner Howard Broad's latest blog about current issues affecting policing.
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Howard Broad, Commissioner of Police, is heading toward the end of his term in the top job.
New Zealand Police now has an official presence on Twitter.
Police Safety Orders (PSOs) became operational on 1 July. Police can now require any person who represents a threat to their family to leave the premises for up to five days.
Months of hard work was recognised last month when a joint emergency services entry won a top public service award.
The value of InterCAD was demonstrated during a recent incident in Wellington involving a sick baby.
New Zealand Police has signed up to the Virtual Global Taskforce (VGT), an international group that fights online child exploitation.
Policing the Auckland Super City will be at the heart of Allan Boreham’s new role as the recently announced Assistant Police Commissioner for Auckland.
The Police workforce is ageing significantly faster than the general population.
|Police and young people|
A memorandum of understanding has been signed between Eastern Bay of Plenty Police and Tuhoe Hauora – the social agency arm of Tuhoe – to implement an intervention programme to prevent Māori youth offending.
Hollywood doesn’t often come to Huntly, so when boxing and television star Sugar Ray Leonard dropped by, police were among the thousands who welcomed him.
Sixty Upper Hutt teenagers spent part of their school holidays upskilling themselves when it comes to getting behind the wheel.
School patrol can get a bit chilly down in Southland, where winter temperatures frequently fall below zero.
Two of Canterbury’s Diversity Liaison Officers (DLOs), Constables Don Munro and Laura Mills joined Christchurch in celebrating a bigger and better Pride Week than ever before.
Constable Debi Leahy from Henderson won the Public Service Award at the recent Deaf Aotearoa New Zealand Sign Language Week in Action Awards.
Constable Debi Leahy, who recently won Deaf Aotearoa's Public Service Award, has now turned her attention to helping others in the emergency services learn New Zealand Sign Language (NZSL).
Police staff are getting involved in Māori Language Week (26 July – 1 August).
Police are working with the Morgan Foundation to help recognise and reward the “kiwi battlers” in our communities.
|Volunteer Awareness Week|
Community Patrols of New Zealand (CPNZ) marked their 10th anniversary at the end of June with a training seminar in Taupō, where the national movement first began.
In recognition of New Zealand Volunteer Awareness Week in late June, some of the most fascinating pieces of the Police Museum collection have been brought out of storage for temporary display.
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