RE:- Wilkinson Versus Rossendale Borough Council [2002] EWHC 1204 [Admin] and Official Misconduct in Public Office

Ismail Abdulhai Bhamjee made this Freedom of Information request to Crown Prosecution Service

This request has been closed to new correspondence from the public body. Contact us if you think it ought be re-opened.

Crown Prosecution Service did not have the information requested.

Ismail Abdulhai Bhamjee

Dear Crown Prosecution Service,

I. Ismail Abdulhai Bhamjee do hereby make a complaint and request that:-

1. You do have the Law Report of Wilkinson Versus Rossendale Borough Council which was decided in the Year 2002 in May 2002.

2. Other Unknown Persons and Solicitors in the United Kingdom have been withholding the Case law report and This is an Offence under the Fraud Act 2006

3. I believe that the DPP does have the Power under CPR 39 Rules to obtain Court Documents in the Civil Courts, where a report had already been made to the Police before Contacting your Office.

4. Are The Law OFFICERS in The Attorney General Chambers above the Parliament Acts and Rule of Law.

5. Do you understand the meaning of Section 151 and Schedule 7 of the SCA 1981,
Since the Supreme Court of Jurisdiction & consolidation Act 1925 Act was repealed. How can the Judge grant an Injunction on a repealed parliament Act.

Yours faithfully,

Ismail Abdulhai Bhamjee

Enquiries, Crown Prosecution Service

Dear sir/madam,

Thank you for your email.

Cases are dealt with by the CPS on an Area basis and are logged under defendants’ names. Therefore, in order for us to identify the case to which you refer, I would be grateful if you could provide as many of the following details as possible:

• The defendant(s) name(s);
• The URN - Unique Reference Number: this can be obtained from the police. Here is an example of what a URN looks like: 01/MP/1234107
• The CPS office dealing with the case (if known);
• The place(s) where the offence(s) occurred;
• The police force investigating the allegations;
• The nature of the offence(s);
• The date(s) of the offence(s); and
• The name of the court dealing with the case.

Alternatively, if you know which Area dealt with the case, then you should write to the Chief Crown Prosecutor there directly, if you have not already done so. I therefore advise you to visit the following link for more information: https://www.cps.gov.uk/cps-areas-and-cps...

I hope this assists.

Yours sincerely,

Enquiries
Crown Prosecution Service
102 Petty France, London SW1H 9EA
DX: 161330 Westminster 11
www.cps.gov.uk

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Ismail Abdulhai Bhamjee

Dear Enquiries,

I, refer to your email and request for an Internal Review of your decision, since the Forest Gate, Ilford, and Romford Police Station and Essex Police hasn't provided a reference number and didn't carry out the investigations.

They normally say must report to the Bar Council or the Law Society when they can't prosecute their members where there is a conflict of interests.

There is a House of Lords decision in 1978 where it was ordered that Barristers are not immune from criminal proceedings and the Crown Prosecution Services did mislead the House of Lords by not submitting Section 11 of the Human Rights Act 1998.

Yours sincerely,

Ismail Abdulhai Bhamjee

Enquiries, Crown Prosecution Service

Thank you for contacting Crown Prosecution Service (CPS) Enquiries.

 

The CPS is responsible for prosecuting most criminal cases in England and
Wales, following a police investigation.

 

If you are contacting CPS Enquiries in relation to a case which is
presently before the courts, or in relation to a case which the CPS is
advising the police on charges, you should contact the relevant CPS area
directly.  Contact details for the 14 CPS regional offices can be found at
the following link:

 

[1]https://www.cps.gov.uk/cps-areas-and-cps...

 

Your query may be forwarded to the relevant CPS regional office in the
best position to respond to any issues that you have raised.  If your
email is forwarded, a response will be provided to you by the relevant CPS
regional office within 20 working days.

 

Please note that if you have previously been advised that the CPS cannot
provide assistance to you and your query does not raise any new issues we
will not be able to provide any further response.  If your enquiry does
not relate to the CPS we will be unable to provide a response, but may be
able to provide contact details for the relevant agency or organisation.

 

RESPONSE TO EMAILS ABOUT POLICE ACCESS TO MOBILE PHONE EVIDENCE

 

If you have contacted us about how the police access personal data held on
mobile phones, particularly in rape cases, you may be interested in the
information published on the [2]CPS website.

 

It clarifies a number of issues, some of which have been misreported. The
CPS and the police fully recognise the widespread concern about how
personal information is used.

We must balance privacy rights with the duty to ensure that every
investigation and prosecution is fair to both complainant and suspect.

 

We are concerned that some victims may be deterred from reporting crime on
the basis is incorrect information, so would like to clarify the position:

 

o It is not true that sexual assault victims are singled out and forced
to hand over their phones.
o The new forms will be used to help complainants understand how their
personal data may be used, so they can make an informed decision about
whether to consent to information being shared.

·       Police must pursue all reasonable lines of enquiry when a crime is
reported to make sure the investigation is fair. This may include looking
at data on phones, particularly in cases where suspects and complainants
know each other.

o Phones will only be looked at when it is relevant to the case.  Only
the parts of the phone that might contain relevant information will be
looked at.
o There are also strictly limited circumstances in which personal data
can be used. Private information that is not directly relevant to the
case must not be shared with the defence or shown in court.
o Cases will not automatically be dropped if consent is not given but if
a reasonable line of enquiry cannot be tested we may not be able to
proceed.
o We fully recognise that some complainants have had very difficult
experiences in the criminal justice system, and we are seeking to
address that by bringing clarity and consistency across the country.

 

We are committed to continuing to work with organisations who represent
victims of crime as we continue to develop and refine our guidance. 

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References

Visible links
1. https://www.cps.gov.uk/cps-areas-and-cps...
2. https://www.cps.gov.uk/cps/news/handing-...

Enquiries, Crown Prosecution Service

Dear Mr Bhamjee,

Thank you for your email.

It is not clear what information you are seeking or whether the Crown Prosecution Service can assist you.

It may assist if I explain the role of the Crown Prosecution Service (CPS). The CPS is responsible for reviewing and, where appropriate, prosecuting most criminal cases in England and Wales following an investigation by the police. The CPS is also responsible for providing legal advice to the police about cases, although we cannot provide legal advice to members of the public.

If you could expand on your query so I can determine if I can assist you, I’d be very grateful.

If your query is in relation to a case that has been passed to the CPS by the police, in order for us to identify the case to which you refer, I would be grateful if you could provide as many of the following details as possible:

• The defendant(s) name(s);
• The URN - Unique Reference Number: this can be obtained from the police. Here is an example of what a URN looks like: 01/MP/1234107
• The CPS office dealing with the case (if known);
• The place(s) where the offence(s) occurred;
• The police force investigating the allegations;
• The nature of the offence(s);
• The date(s) of the offence(s); and
• The name of the court dealing with the case.

Yours sincerely,

Enquiries
Crown Prosecution Service
102 Petty France, London SW1H 9EA
www.cps.gov.uk

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