Ten One No. 389 March 2015 is brought to you by New Zealand Police.

Ten One from New Zealand Police

No. 389 March 2015

Welcome to the March issue of Ten One.

In this issue, we highlight new trousers, motorcycles and cars, hear a personal account of what it meant to march in uniform at the Pride Parade, find out why a tractor is helping prevent rural crime, see a Northland constable finish an amazing journey and learn about the senior officers tasked with spearheading Police’s response to issues affecting Maori.


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

 

Sign-up to receive Ten One by email

Enter your email address and receive a free monthly copy of Ten One - direct to you by email.

New trousers unwrapped

Police’s new operational trousers are more comfortable, more functional and easier to care for than their predecessors.

FV team ‘here to save lives’

From the front line to the corridors of power, the team spearheading Police’s fight against family violence is dedicated to saving lives.


Motorcycle safety built in

Ten new-look Police motorcycles will bear the message ‘Look for bikes’ to remind all road-users that taking another look can save lives.

  

  

Prevention, the rural way

Police has opened a new channel to combat rural crime – and is using a tractor to plough a new furrow in public awareness.

Professionalism, dignity and pride

Senior Sergeant Leah Everest, of CVIU, who helped organise the Police contingent in Auckland’s Pride Parade, writes of what the event means to her.

MRMs to make a difference

Every district will soon have a Maori responsiveness manager (MRM) to lead Police’s work with iwi.

Strong, ethical, enduring culture

The Commission of Inquiry into Police Conduct (COI) is the catalyst for a strong and enduring culture, not simply a box-ticking exercise.

Pacific anti-violence team recognised

The achievements of the Police team spearheading the campaign against family violence in the Pacific have been recognised with a prestigious international award.

Street smarts from Smart Client

Police can now provide community partners with consistent, good-quality information thanks to Smart Client, a mapping application used across Police.

New code based on respect

Police’s refreshed Code of Conduct takes effect on 2 April, replacing the one introduced in 2008 in response to the Commission of Inquiry (COI) into Police Conduct.

Concepts shaping up for future

Policing Excellence: the Future (PEtF) has hit the ground running in 2015, says Commissioner Mike Bush.


Anton’s big finish

Constable Anton Kuraia still had a spring in his step as he arrived at Parliament to an emotional welcome, 31 days after setting out from his home station at Whangarei on his epic Walk for Hope.

  

Picture of trust

Links between Police and Tuhoe iwi were strengthened when a large group of tamariki and rangatahi visited the Royal New Zealand Police College (RNZPC) during a trip to Wellington last month.

Seeing the bigger picture

Police can now get the bigger picture when it comes to crime scenes thanks to an investigative tool developed and introduced by the Auckland Forensic Imaging Unit.

Help trainees dress to impress

First impressions matter – and police staff are being asked to turn out their wardrobes to help young people make the best possible impression on would-be employers.

Cleaning up with CI

Police cars in Waikato are spending more time on the road and less at the cleaner’s thanks to a simple solution to the problem of a prisoner ‘throwing a sickie’ in the back seat.

London calling for marathon man

Senior prosecutor Sergeant Mike Morgan is used to giving criminals a run for their money. Now he’s giving the phrase new meaning as he prepares to tackle the London Marathon on behalf of Crimestoppers UK.

Our Values, Our Way

By Commissioner Mike Bush

Kia ora. Police’s Values and our Code of Conduct guide everything we do, from the decisions we make to the way we behave at all times. That’s why it’s important that all staff have a sound understanding of the standards we have set for ourselves.

Minister's Word

A view from Police Minister Michael Woodhouse

I have said a number of times already that I believe New Zealand Police is an organisation staffed by highly skilled, highly professional men and women delivering excellent results for New Zealanders. I should also acknowledge the important contribution our police dogs make.


Contact the editor  |  Designed and published by inbox Ltd - NZ specialist for email newsletters

ISSN 1179-8807
Text and images copyright 2004-2015 New Zealand Police unless otherwise stated
Privacy and security statements

newcops.co.nz - information about becoming a new cop