This article was written to help paedophiles get away with it by someone who seems all too familiar with doing just that. His advice reads as sound for the rest of us.
Anything you say may be taken down and used in evidence AGAINST you.
Police, Law And You
The police are your enemy. It is a simple point and important to understand. Procedural safeguards against them have been weakened by that corrupt little swine, Blair. Robert Henderson's guide to what you should say is important. There is a lot not to say as well.
Police And Cameras
Police hate cameras. Police hate any evidence they can't beat using perjury, intimidation etcetera. This is one bit of law you really should know.
Man Does 27 Years For Wrongful Conviction [ 12 August 2009 ]
Mystery: A new suspect - who is already dead - has been identified in the rape and murder of Teresa de Simone. The body of a man who confessed decades ago to murdering and raping barmaid Teresa de Simone was exhumed at a graveyard in the early hours of today. Detectives re-opened the files on the 1979 murder when DNA evidence proved that the man jailed for 27 years for the crime, Sean Hodgson, was innocent....... But it wasn't until March this year that detectives revisited the dead man's original confession papers. He along with six others had admitted to murdering Miss de Simone, after Mr Hodgson had been wrongly jailed...... The dead man, who police are refusing to name, became the prime suspect after investigators used new forensic testing techniques. Officers interviewed all those who confessed at the time but nothing was then done.
Justice must be seen to be done? Justice must be seen to be believed. NEVER talk to the police. To know why look at Resistance to Interrogation
Beating Porn Raps
..... you probably know that this week (January 26 to be precise) it will become a criminal offence (in England and Wales) to possess pictures that the government deems to be "extreme porn".......
Some of the advice in this article is therefore specific to the new extreme porn law: some is more general. It is not legal advice: if you want that, talk to a lawyer............
But what if the worst happens? Plod has burst through your front door at two in the morning..... and you are sat sweating the wrong side of the interrogation room, trying to decide whether the copper offering you a cigarette is the good one or the bad one?
First of all, remember that everything that happens from here on in is actually a process. When the police arrived, they should have had a warrant, which they showed you, and which detailed exactly what they were allowed to take. Without that document - if you have not previously been arrested for an offence - you are well within your rights to send them on their way............
At the police station, you may ask for a lawyer - either your own or the duty solicitor - and you absolutely should not respond to any questions until you have spoken to this person. At the end of the interview, the police might offer you a caution. Be very careful at this point: a caution is tantamount to a criminal conviction. Police like cautions because they save time and paperwork, and they instantly add one to their clear-up rate. By contrast, lawyers we have spoken to recommend that you should never accept a caution, because if one is offered, it means the police may not have a good enough case to prosecute.
Errors & omissions, broken links, cock ups, over-emphasis, malice [ real or imaginary ] or whatever; if you find any I am open to comment.
Email me at Mike Emery. All financial contributions are cheerfully accepted. If you want to keep it private, use my PGP Key. Home Page
Updated on 21/10/2013 19:52