Ten One No. 392 June 2015 is brought to you by New Zealand Police.

Ten One from New Zealand Police

No. 392 June 2015

Welcome to the June issue of Ten One.

In this issue, learn about a remarkable project to release historic human remains with dignity and respect, bid farewell to a landmark police station, see how Police is using intelligence to change road policing, find out how a missing police dog took social media by storm and look at a landmark year for police recruitment.

You can also read Direct Line, Commissioner Mike Bush's latest blog about Police issues.


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Laying the past to rest

For decades the New Zealand Police Museum has held a collection of human remains, acquired up until 1957 to help train investigators.

Intel reports nail road risks

Data on crashes and road policing activity is being turned into intelligence reports, giving each district a clear insight into its highest road risks.

New numbers, greater insight

New-look crime statistics provide a much greater insight into who is committing crime in New Zealand.

Forum off to an excellent start

The vision of Safer Communities Together was top of mind last month at the first meeting of the Commissioner of Police’s Ethnic Communities Focus Forum.

The shape of police to come

This is a year of milestones for Police recruitment as work continues to make the organisation ever-more representative of our communities.

Trousers a step closer

Operation Trouser is gathering momentum, with the first batch of fabric on order and the district-by-district rollout expected to start within months.

Queen’s Birthday Honours

Two long-serving police officers became Officers of the New Zealand Order of Merit (ONZM) in the Queen’s Birthday Honours announced this month.

Old friend’s graceful farewell

It took ten seconds to end 40 years of police history as Christchurch Central Police Station finally succumbed to injuries sustained in the Canterbury earthquakes.

Thames, the social sensation

The search for police dog Thames had New Zealanders on the edge of their seats – and on their digital devices as they took to social media to express their feelings.

Have job, will travel

Less than two weeks after arriving home from Gallipoli, Auckland ICT district support engineer Robin Hall was off to his next challenge – a year-long deployment to the Solomon Islands.

Staff wellbeing a priority

By Commissioner Mike Bush

Kia ora. The health and safety of our staff has always been the number one priority for Police. As Commissioner, the wellbeing of our people, regardless of whether they are patrolling their communities, working in their stations or off-duty, is of top importance to me.

Minister's Word

A view from Police Minister Michael Woodhouse

Police is an organisation that has terrific men and women dedicated to keeping our communities safe.

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