British police chief accuses public figures in a hurry to judge social media clips


Metropolitan Police Department Secretary Cressida Dick attacked people “rushing to make decisions” after seeing police controversial clips posted on social media.

She spoke at the Directors Guild of Police (PSA) annual meeting on Tuesday, selecting public figures who needed to understand “the dangers of jumping to the wrong conclusions.”

Cressida Dame said that the coronavirus pandemic, along with the police’s “courage, calm, determination” memory, was remembered for years as well as during World War II or counterterrorism operations. He said it would be one of the decisive moments in history. Terrorism triggered by 9/11.

Death of Sarah Eballard
The Metropolitan Police’s Cressida Dick Commissioner stormed outside Old Bailey in central London after the Metropolitan Police’s Wayne Kusen’s pleaded guilty to the killing of Sarah Evalard in the United Kingdom on July 9, 2021. (Ian West / PA)

However, she said that during this period, the aggression against executives also increased, failing to benefit them from suspicion of the incidents that are drawing attention on social media.

At the PSA conference, Dame Cressida said: You may be able to know the complete situation.

“It’s dangerous to rush such a decision. It undermines the legitimacy of the police and makes them feel like they have to think twice or even volunteer for that role.”

She continued: “This is especially weakened when it comes to people in public life, at least those who need to understand some of the complexity, and the danger of jumping to false conclusions.”

Sarah Evalard all night
Members of the crowd will shine light from their phones at the Sala Everd rally at Clapham Common in London on March 13, 2021. (Victoria Jones / PA)

The Metropolitan Police Department faced intense criticism for processing the Metropolitan Police Department in memory of marketing executive Sarah Evalard, who was killed in southern London in March.

However, His Majesty’s Police Inspection Office and fire rescue team said there was no evidence that his dominant hand was heavy and that it was unreasonable to blame Met’s actions within hours of alert, damaging confidence in the police. , Blame the power for that action.

Cressida Dame added: “We live in an era of immediacy, an era of anger. An era in which everyone must immediately comment on whether something is good or bad, right or wrong.

“Sometimes call me old-fashioned. Things need more time. You have to prove the facts.”

Margaret Davis