This is the woman who has turned the Crown Prosecution service into a politically correct department, staffed largely by immigrants and or lefties who see white working class people as fair game and often fail to prosecute groomers and foreign criminals in the interests of “community cohesion”. Read our old article then see her at the bottom.
No to “diversity” how about equal justice for everyone?
The CPS was formed in the 80s as a body, seperate from the police, to oversee prosecutions and make charging decisions. Prior to this the police would arrest, charge and prosecute. The massive amount of high profile stitch ups the police were involved in forced the need for an independent body to take over this role. For a few years they did their job very well. They worked on what was called the 51% rule where if there wasnt a 51% chance of a conviction, case would be dropped. This was saving the courts a lot of time and effort, and sifting out cases where it was obvious the evidence was weak, and police were prosecuting simply because they had it in for the person they’d arrested.
The lefties in the media were NOT happy with this and started a campaign of slating the CPS, calling them the Criminals Protection Society etc and bit by bit, the work they were doing started to be interfered with. The relationship with the police is so close on a day to day basis, that although they are supposed to be two independent bodies, in reality they are hand in glove, and cannot be independent.
According to my lecturer, in the 80s the CPS was seen as a “joke job” which legal professionals sneered at. It was low class, low status and badly paid. Any lawyer with any respect did not want to work there. The starting rate for a caseworker was £10,000 a year, which was poor.
Over the years, it has become riddled with left wingers, and they started to introduce “diversity training” and the like. An ex employee of London CPS told us what happened when they appointed a black woman, who was a member of the “Association of Black Lawyers” (ie a racist) as Diversity Manager.
We get an insight from an email we recieved from an ex employee of the CPS
New Year’s Honour For CPS Diversity Chief
29/12/2012 12:40 AM
RECOGNISED: Dale Simon
GROWING UP in London’s East End as the daughter of Caribbean parents, Dale Simon overcame barriers such as racism and low expectations to excel as a Crown prosecutor.
These experiences left her with a desire to make sure people are treated equally regardless of their race, faith and gender.
As a result, Simon has spent 20 years shaping policies and programmes that break down barriers and increase diversity and equality.
She has helped improve the way race hate and domestic violence cases are handled, as well as being involved in staff networks and volunteering for various committees.
Now the Crown Prosecution Service’s (CPS) director of equality and diversity, Simon told the Voice she was inspired to enter the field because, “sometimes people had barriers put in their way and for me it was important to be able to try to do my part to reduce those barriers and give people an equal playing field.”
Her work is now being recognised by the Queen with a Commander of the Order of the British Empire (CBE) award in the 2013 New Year’s Honours list.
“I am surprised and delighted,” said Simon, who first joined the CPS in 1992. “It is really nice after working in the field of equality and diversity so long to be nominated by your colleagues.”
Simon has also helped strengthen the CPS’ recruitment and retention of ethnic minority staff including at senior management level.
Under her leadership, there has also been an increase in prosecutions across a range of equality policy areas, including successful prosecutions in rape and other forms of violence against women and girls.
She has also worked to help the black public better understand CPS decisions through a network of scrutiny and involvement panels.