James Colton - Justice Online

English Justice is Injustice

Nemo tenetur prodere seipsum

(‘no one is obliged to accuse himself)

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email: jamescolton1943@hotmail.com


Saunders is the first lawyer from within the Crown Prosecution Service

and the second woman to hold the appointment.


As the Director of Public Prosecutions, Saunders has faced criticism and controversy around the handling of trials for rape and sexual assault.

Saunders has also stated that the number of rape prosecutions being brought to court will increase by a third in the year 2015 and has argued that this increase follows improvements in the treatment received by victims by police, courts and the Crown Prosecution Service.

 Alison Saunders, the Director of Public Prosecutions, received a pay package of almost £600,000 last year, The Telegraph can disclose. The head of the Crown Prosecution Service (CPS) took home a £205,000 annual salary and was also handed £393,000 in pension contributions, official accounts reveal. It brings her total pension pot to more than £1.5 million and the pay  package makes her one of Britain's best remunerated public servants. Click to see article.

Saunders is part of the DEEP STATE

The deep state

The DEEP State is a State within a State it is a political situation in a country when an internal organ ("deep state"), such as the armed forces and civilian authorities (intelligence agencies, police, secret police, administrative agencies and branches of government bureaucracy), does not respond to the civilian political leadership. Although the  state within a state can be conspiratorial in nature, the deep state can also take the form of entrenched unelected career civil servants acting in a non-conspiratorial manner, to further their own interests  (e.g. continuity of the state as distinct from the administration, job  security, enhanced power and authority, pursuit of ideological goals and objectives, and the general growth of their agency) and in opposition  to the policies of elected officials, by obstructing, resisting, and  subverting the policies and directives of elected officials.


The government wants stricter controls over men, so women can move forward in society even though they are not suitably qualified. The government cannot make laws restricting men because of the public backlash. So the Deep State steps in and makes the impossible possible.

This can be easily identified in ’sex offences’. First Demonise men (portray as wicked and threatening) through the news media and other media outlets (i.e. Propaganda). This allows the ‘Deep State’ to impose actions against men without direct government involvement.

Sexual offences in the United Kingdom Click to see UK government stats.

  • “Of women aged 16 to 59 in England & Wales interviewed for the 2006/07 British Crime Survey, 0.5% (1 in every 200) reported that they had suffered rape or attempted rape in the previous year, equating to approximately 85,000 nationally. In the same year, less than 800 persons were convicted of rape.[5][6]

So the survey showed 85,000 women were raped or attempted rape (a criminal offence) in 2006/07. These complaints was either not pursued by the CPS or the complainants refused to bring charges. Then it is stated only 800 persons were convicted. This doesn't make sense. 84,200 rapists are at large, while the police and CPS twiddle their fingers. Give me a break.

  • The CPS's annual Violence against Women and Girls report shows that rape, domestic abuse and sexual offences now account for 18.6 per cent of the CPS's total caseload and this figure has been  increasing year-on-year. In 2015/16, the CPS prosecuted 117,568  defendants for all crimes grouped together as Violence against Women and Girls (VaWG). Click to see

The rape stats from this report states:

  • The volume of rape referrals from the police rose to 6,855 in 2015-16  - a rise of 696 referrals (11.3%) from 2014-15

Again 6,855 referrals out of how many complaints is not stated! But lets stay with these numbers 6,855 referrals and 696 prosecutions that is 6,159 men not charged. with any sexual offence. Potentially 6,159 false allegations.

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8. Sexual offences

There were 88,106 police recorded sexual offences in the year ending  March 2015, an increase of 37% compared with the previous year. This is  the highest figure recorded by the police and the largest annual  percentage increase since the introduction of the National Crime  Recording Standard (NCRS) in April 2002.

Within the overall  increase, the number of offences of rape increased by 41% to 29,234  offences, and the number of other sexual offences increased by 35% to  58,872 offences (Appendix Table A4, year ending September 2015 (851 Kb Excel sheet)). Both rape and other sexual offences are at the highest level since the NCRS was introduced in April 2002.

The increase in police recorded sexual offences should be seen in the  context of a number of high profile reports and inquiries which are  thought to have resulted in police forces reviewing and improving their  recording practices. These include:

  • the investigation by Her Majesty’s Inspectorate of Constabulary (HMIC) and HM Crown Prosecution Service Inspectorate (HMCPSI)1 in 2012, which highlighted the need to improve the recording and investigation of sexual offences

  • concerns about the recording of sexual offences, for example, in evidence presented to the Public Administration Select Committee (PASC) inquiry into crime statistics2, and arising from other high profile cases

  • the creation of the ‘Independent Panel Inquiry into Child Sexual  Abuse’, which was set up to consider whether, and the extent to which,  public bodies and other non-state institutions have taken seriously  their duty of care to protect children from sexual abuse in England and  Wales

HMIC’s inspection of crime recording, published in late 2014, concluded that across England and Wales an  estimated 1 in 4 (26%) sexual offences that should have been recorded as crimes were not3.

The inspection also found that some  police forces had poor processes for crime recording in specialist units responsible for investigations of rape and other sexual offences, or  those more generally protecting vulnerable people, including children,  mentally ill and infirm people. In some forces, such units were found to have standalone case management systems or mailboxes which were often  used for referrals between specialist departments and partner  organisations (such as health or social services). HMIC found records of crimes on these systems which had not made it onto the force’s main  crime recording system. Those that had not been recorded on the force’s  crime recording system would therefore not have fed through into  official statistics. As forces have taken steps to improve their systems and recording processes, it is likely that proportionately more  referrals are now appearing in the official statistics.

Previous  increases in the number of sexual offences reported to the police were  shown to have been related also to a rise in the reporting of historical (those that took place over 12 months before being reported) offences  following ‘Operation Yewtree’, which began in 20124. Feedback from forces indicates that both current and historical offences  continued to rise in the year ending March 2015 compared with the  previous year. However, the major contribution to this increase is  believed to have come from current offences.

More information on sexual offending from across the crime and criminal justice system can be found in ‘An Overview of Sexual Offending in England and Wales’. This is a joint publication compiled by the Ministry of Justice, Home  Office and the Office for National Statistics which was published in  January 2013, and used combined CSEW data from the year ending March  2010 to the year ending March 2012.

Lucifer Effect

The definitive firsthand account of the groundbreaking research of Philip Zimbardo” the basis for the award-winning film The Stanford Prison Experiment

Renowned social psychologist and creator of the Stanford Prison Experiment  Philip Zimbardo explores the mechanisms that make good people do bad things, how moral people can be seduced into acting immorally, and what this says about the line separating good from evil.

The Lucifer Effect explains how - and the myriad reasons why - we are all susceptible to the  lure of “the dark side.” Drawing on examples from history as well as his own trailblazing research, Zimbardo details how situational forces and  group dynamics can work in concert to make monsters out of decent men and women. Click to see more

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