|Ten-One Community Edition: 319 March 2009 is brought to you by The New Zealand Police|
|Welcome to the community edition of Ten-One for March 2009.|
This issue features:-
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|Working with the community|
Refugees settling in Palmerston North now have a greater chance of finding work thanks to an initiative driven by a community police officer.
Debi Leahy’s new job as Community Constable in Henderson has an added dimension – she’s spending 20 percent of her time working with the Deaf Community.
A new crime-busting programme being trialled by Manurewa Police and Housing New Zealand is improving safety and reducing damage to property in the Manurewa area.
An old fashioned ‘clip around the ear’ with a modern twist is being given to persistent alcohol offenders in the Riccarton community.
Police has developed an interactive website for kids to teach them what to do if they have to call 111 and ask police for help.
Twelve years in the making, the new Whangārei Police Station was officially opened last month.
Waikato staff combined with Justice Ministry bailiffs for a two-pronged operation on Hamilton streets in the week leading up to Friday the 13th, stopping 200 motorists.
|Focus on Australian bushfires|
Senior Sergeant Richard McPhail from Invercargill said on his return to New Zealand "In Kinglake and Marysville it felt like the moon or mars, dusty and burnt off. There were no animals and wildlife – it was very eerie."
Sergeant Shane Salmond of the Auckland Metro Crime and Operations Support group explains what it was like dealing with the victims at Kinglake.
Senior Constable Alan Hendrickson from Tasman District described the devastation officers were faced with.
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