Agenda and draft minutes

Surrey Police and Crime Panel - Tuesday, 15 September 2020 10.30 am

Venue: Remote

Contact: Amelia Christopher, Email: amelia.christopher@surreycc.gov.uk 

Media

Items
No. Item

39/20

APOLOGIES FOR ABSENCE

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    The Chairman to report apologies for absence.

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    Apologies were received from Councillors Bob Milton and John Furey.

               

    Councillor Bernie Spoor joined the meeting at 11.15am (noted in item 8).

     

40/20

MINUTES OF THE PREVIOUS MEETING pdf icon PDF 135 KB

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    To approve the minutes of the meeting held on 30 June 2020 as a correct record.

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    The minutes of the meeting held on 30 June 2020 were agreed as a true record of that meeting.

     

41/20

DECLARATIONS OF INTEREST

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    All Members present are required to declare, at this point in the meeting or as soon as possible thereafter

    (i)            Any disclosable pecuniary interests and / or

    (ii)           Other interests arising under the Code of Conduct in respect of any item(s) of business being considered at this meeting

    NOTES:

    ·         Members are reminded that they must not participate in any item where they have a disclosable pecuniary interest

    ·         As well as an interest of the Member, this includes any interest, of which the Member is aware, that relates to the Member’s spouse or civil partner (or any person with whom the Member is living as a spouse or civil partner)

    ·         Members with a significant personal interest may participate in the discussion and vote on that matter unless that interest could be reasonably regarded as prejudicial.

     

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    There were none.

42/20

PUBLIC QUESTIONS pdf icon PDF 280 KB

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    To receive any public questions.

     

    Note:

    Written questions from the public can be submitted no later than seven days prior to the published date of the annual or any ordinary public meeting, for which a written response will be circulated to Panel Members and the questioner.

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    One question was received from Councillor Jonathan Essex (Borough and District: Reigate and Banstead) on behalf of a member of the public. The response can be found attached to these minutes as Annex A.

     

    A supplementary question was asked by Councillor Jonathan Essex and the response can be found below.

     

    • Supplementary question asked by Councillor Jonathan Essex on behalf of a resident:                                      

     

    The questioner stated that since the coronavirus crisis started there had been an increase in speeding and in anti-social behaviour locally in terms of motorbike gatherings; and a drop in Community Speedwatch.

     

    Concerning the original question, he noted that the rise in overt drug dealing in a sheltered older persons housing area - covered by CCTV - at the same time every week all with no clear on the ground police response was a concern. He queried that with an extra 150 officers budgeted by 2021/22 whether there would be a return to more on the ground community police presence in Surrey, such as neighbourhood policing especially where there was still a lower level of people movement due to the pandemic. Due to the return to higher police numbers as a result of funding replacing those officers lost due to Government cuts, he asked the PCC if areas without officers would be provided with them and if there would be a shift in approach to community policing.

     

    Response:

     

    The Surrey Police and Crime Commissioner (PCC) replied that Surrey Police used its resources available to crack down on drugs and associated anti-social behaviour. It was a scourge in the county as it was nationally, and Surrey Police had a zero-tolerance policy; urging Panel members, residents and Surrey councillors to report incidents of drug dealing to Surrey Police via 101 - or 999 if there were security implications.

    He positively commented that Surrey Police had made several good arrests of county lines drug dealers during lockdown. He provided assurance that there would be more police on the ground, noting that the force was in the first third of their recruitment programme with high grade trainee police officers slowly filtering onto the ground. Further details on recruitment was included as item 8 in the agenda.

    The PCC noted that he had asked for a report from Surrey Police last year on how big the force should be, the answer was just over 500 more staff and police officers. By the end of March 2021 Surrey Police were expected to be halfway there, although future funding for the next financial year was uncertain. He replied that there would be a change of strategy as the biggest emphasis on recruiting was to allocate more officers on neighbourhood policing teams and every ward in the county would have a named police officer or an appropriate officer such as a Police Community Support Officer (PCSO) going forward. The PCC was concerned that there might not be an uplift in funding next year because of Covid-19 and strained public finances, and that Surrey Police’s retention rate  ...  view the full minutes text for item 42/20

43/20

APPOINTMENT OF CO-OPTED INDEPENDENT MEMBERS pdf icon PDF 55 KB

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    At the 7 February 2020 Police and Crime Panel meeting, it was agreed that an open recruitment exercise would continue to be undertaken for the Panel to appoint two new co-opted independent members onto the Surrey Police and Crime Panel for a four year term.

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    Witnesses:

    Amelia Christopher - Committee Manager, Surrey County Council (SCC)

     

    Key points raised in the discussion:

    1.    The Committee Manager welcomed the Panel’s two new proposed co-opted independent members.

    2.    She explained that as of 7 February 2020 the Police and Crime Panel approved to run an open recruitment process to appoint two new co-opted independent members due to the vacancies. Adding that two candidates had been recommended after a robust cross-party selection panel involving a series of questions to the candidates.

     

    RESOLVED:

    1.    That Mr Philip Walker was appointed to the vacant role of co-opted independent member on the Surrey Police and Crime Panel for a four year term.

    2.    That Mr Martin Stilwell was appointed to the vacant role of co-opted independent member on the Surrey Police and Crime Panel for a four year term.     

     

    Actions/further information to be provided:

    None.

     

    The Chairman welcomed the newly appointed co-opted independent members.

     

44/20

MEDIUM TERM FINANCIAL PLAN (MTFP) UPDATE 2020/21 TO 2024/25 pdf icon PDF 218 KB

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    This paper provides a first look at the projections on the expected financial position of the Surrey Police Group for the period 2020/21 to 2024/25.

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    Witnesses:

     

    David Munro - Surrey Police and Crime Commissioner

    Kelvin Menon - Chief Finance Officer & Treasurer, Office of the Police and Crime Commissioner (OPCC)

     

    Key points raised in the discussion:

     

    1.    The PCC noted that at present Surrey Police was at a reasonably healthy financial position. Going forward, it was a worry that the collection rate of Council Tax would decrease as a result of Covid-19 and people being on furlough or unemployed unable to pay that tax. He added that future funding from Government was uncertain, but they were still committed to have a fundamental review of police funding and the formula, which was positive as Surrey Police’s share was unfair.

    2.    A Panel member queried the assumptions made about increasing costs because of salary increments and if the figure in the report was a net figure, as the increasing cost annually suggested that the overall workforce was going up salary scale and rather than keeping a balance between junior and senior staff. The Chief Finance Officer & Treasurer responded that the increments were the net costs as the workforce was ageing.

    3.    A Panel member queried the shortage of capital reserves which was unusual as the force had a lot of property assets to sell off and it would be a shame to use its limited revenue for capital. The Chief Finance Officer & Treasurer responded that the level of capital grant received was small at approximately £400,000 a year so capital receipts made up the rest of capital funding. The force had ambitious capital programmes which included investment in vehicles and ICT as well as the new Surrey Police headquarters in Leatherhead. 

    4.    Responding to a Panel member’s query on where the savings would come from in response to the deficit over the next four years, the Chief Finance Officer & Treasurer noted that the levels of savings noted were only predictions based on assumptions. Increasing efficiency through greater utilisation of remote working and ICT as well as the rationalisation of estates would lead to some savings but delivering those levels of savings in line with previous years would be a challenge.

    -       The PCC added that he hoped that he would not have to take many savings out of the budget and that national finances going forward would be strained.

    5.    A Panel member queried the report which stated that 3.5% of Council Tax might not be collected due to Covid-19 which equated to approximately £5 million and whether the lack of house building contributed to that. The Chief Finance Officer & Treasurer responded that Surrey had a growth in the tax base every single year but this year there was no predicted increase in the tax base as building was slow due to Covid-19.

    6.    Regarding the predicted deficit in Council Tax the Panel member noted that the PCC had written to Government and to Surrey MPs on the Council Tax deficit and asked whether it would be appropriate for the Panel to write to them as well asking  ...  view the full minutes text for item 44/20

45/20

CORONAVIRUS pdf icon PDF 89 KB

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    This paper provides an update on Coronavirus including implications on: finance, oversight and scrutiny arrangements, commissioning and service funding as well as partnership arrangements.

     

     

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    Witnesses:

    David Munro - Surrey Police and Crime Commissioner

    Alison Bolton - Chief Executive and Monitoring Officer, Office of the Police and Crime Commissioner (OPCC)

    Steve Owen-Hughes - Director - Community Protection & Emergencies (SCC) and Chief Fire Officer for Surrey Fire & Rescue

     

    Key points raised in the discussion:

    1.    The PCC introduced the report and hoped that it showed how the OPCC and Chief Constable had been active in supporting a variety of people and organisations to cope with coronavirus. He thanked the OPCC staff and Surrey Police for quickly identifying key areas of need during the pandemic and doing their best to provide support.

    2.    He highlighted that the report had been written a week ago and there had been changes since including the ‘rule of six’. He had spoken to the Chief Constable on the new restrictions and noted that Surrey Police would still maintain the four Es: encourage, educate, explain and enforce. Policing was done by consent, with enforcement as a last resort.

    3.    A Panel member queried the new enforcement arrangements for the ‘rule of six’ which included the provision of Covid-19 secure marshals organised through councils - with a register of environmental health officers compiled to offer support - and if Surrey Police had enough resources required should greater enforcement be necessary. In response, the PCC noted that yes there were enough police officers to provide enforcement particularly if the majority of residents obeyed the rules.

    4.    The PCC noted that the introduction of Covid-19 secure marshals was a surprise and no further details had been provided from Government on the matter. He had spoken to the Chief Constable and there were no plans for the Surrey Police to actively recruit such marshals as that was down to local councils. At present, Surrey Police and the JETs were the only body with enforcement powers. The PCC added that he was happy to consider a small amount of initial funding to councils to establish such marshals.

    5.    A Panel member was grateful that Surrey Mediation had been supported by the OPCC and asked approximately how much funding had been given to the partner. The PCC responded that he was a firm supporter of Surrey Mediation and details would be provided on the funding in due course.

    6.    The Vice-Chairman asked what action or additional resources Surrey Police would deploy to enforce the ‘rule of six’ so that residents had confidence that they will be kept safe; particularly concerning beauty spots with large crowd gathering to enjoy the good weather. In response, the PCC provided reassurance that there was an ongoing police presence at the beauty spots including Box Hill and Frensham Ponds - he asked residents not to go to busy beauty spots as Covid-19 remained a threat.

    7.    Panel members were concerned that the Government’s announcement of Covid-19 secure marshals had raised the public’s expectation on enforcement and asked if the Panel could be kept informed on the implications on enforcement and any involvement of  ...  view the full minutes text for item 45/20

46/20

SURREY POLICE RECRUITMENT AND WORKFORCE PLANNING pdf icon PDF 79 KB

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    This paper provides an update on recruitment and workforce planning including: updated tables from November 2019, retention rates and unplanned leavers, plans to attract more officers including BAME and the use of PCSOs and how they complement the work of officers.

     

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    Councillor Bernie Spoor joined the meeting at 11.15am

     

    Witnesses:

     

    David Munro - Surrey Police and Crime Commissioner

     

    Key points raised in the discussion:

     

    1.    A Panel member asked how Surrey Police’s unplanned leaver rate of 5.8% compared to other forces. In response, the PCC noted that the force was in the top half of other forces regarding the leavers rate. He feared that it was at an artificially low number as people did not want to change jobs due to Covid-19.

    2.    A Panel member queried the summary of the distribution of new staff and officers across various strategies and how that correlated to the overall Police and Crime Plan. The PCC responded that there was a more detailed breakdown on the distribution of new staff and officers by 2021/22 and he would look into whether that could be shared with the Panel as Part 2 confidential information.

    3.    A Panel member welcomed the plans to recruit and attract more candidates from Black, Asian and Minority Ethnic (BAME) and other under-represented groups but was surprised that there were no statistics included on the percentage of BAME staff and officers currently in the force. The PCC responded that diversity included all the protected characteristics and not just race. According to the 2011 Census Surrey had a BAME population of 9.6%, Surrey Police had a % BAME workforce of 5.0% overall, with 4.6% for police officers and 5.4% for police staff. The target for police officers was 5% and he thought that figure was out of date as Surrey had become more diverse.

    4.    The PCC stressed that he took diversity seriously and had special engagement teams to attract a greater diversity of candidates.

     

    RESOLVED:

    That the Police and Crime Panel noted the Surrey Police plans for recruitment and workforce planning.

     

                Actions/further information to be provided:

     

    1.    R31/20 - The PCC will look into whether the more detailed breakdown on the distribution of the newly recruited staff and officers by 2021/22 could be shared with the Panel as Part 2 confidential information.

     

     

47/20

BUILDING THE FUTURE - UPDATE pdf icon PDF 63 KB

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    The purpose of this report is to update the Panel on key aspects of delivery for the strategic change programme ‘Building the Future’ (BTF) since the Panel’s last meeting in June 2020. 

     

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    Witnesses:

    David Munro - Surrey Police and Crime Commissioner

     

    Key points raised in the discussion:

     

    1.    The PCC introduced the report and noted that the project was going well including the building design which would incorporate the greater use of remote and agile working as a result of Covid-19.

    2.    He explained that he would have liked to have announced the chosen architects publicly but there were final legal matters to resolve.

    3.    A Panel member queried whether there was a timeline for the disposal of the six sites and whether there would continue to be some form of police presence on those sites in the interim. The PCC responded that there was no specific timeline as the disposal of the sites could happen at end of project, in at least four to five years.

    4.    A Panel member noted the concerns of his constituents regarding the closure of Reigate police station earmarked for disposal and whether that would be replaced by a small neighbourhood office. In response, the PCC pledged that there would be a physical building with standard police presence in every single borough and district in county. The PCC added that Reigate police station was outdated, and expensive and non-local functions would move into the new headquarters at Leatherhead. He reassured the Panel member that the Reigate local policing effort would remain in Reigate.

    5.    Referring to the disposal of existing estate, a Panel member asked whether the Panel could receive the report on the sensitivity analysis on capital receipts of the six sites carried out in June 2020 to reflect changes to the residential housing market, which was considered by the PCC at the August Building the Future Board. The PCC responded that he would need to consider this request, as it included sensitive information concerning the amount resulting from Mount Browne’s disposal.

    6.    A Panel member asked whether the PCC was able to inform the Panel on who the other partners would be as a result of the possible co-location in the new Leatherhead headquarters. The PCC responded that he could not give the specific names of the partners as discussions were at an early stage. He emphasised that the new headquarters would serve the primary needs of Surrey Police and would not be compromised by other partners’ needs.   

     

    RESOLVED:

    The Panel noted the contents of the report.

     

    Actions/further information to be provided:

    1.    R32/20 - The PCC to consider whether he is able to share with the Panel the sensitivity analysis on capital receipts of the six sites earmarked for disposal, reported to August’s Building the Future Board.

     

48/20

POLICE COMPLAINTS REFORM pdf icon PDF 99 KB

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    This report reminds the panel of the main changes to the police complaints review system and details how they have been implemented in the Surrey OPCC.

     

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    Witnesses:

    David Munro - Surrey Police and Crime Commissioner

    Alison Bolton - Chief Executive and Monitoring Officer, Office of the Police and Crime Commissioner (OPCC)

     

    Key points raised in the discussion:

     

    1.    The PCC explained that the Government had decreed that PCCs should be responsible for the appellate function, with changes to legislation coming into effect on 1 February 2020 in the Police (Complaints and Misconduct) Regulations 2020. He explained that like the majority of PCCs, he chose Model 1 in which most elements of handling police complaints remained with the police themselves, but an appeals function provided by the PCC’s office was available to complainants once their complaints had gone through the Professional Standards Department (PSD) and Local Resolution had been exhausted.

    2.    He noted two fears as a result of the change to the complaints system, firstly that there would be a spike in the number of complaints as people saw another avenue to complain about - which had been realised so that meant more work and money. He hoped that it was a spike and not a plateau. Secondly, that any changes to the wider complaints process would take away the responsibility of individual police offices in dealing with incidents and complaints directly where they occur. That was not an issue for Surrey where Model 1 had been adopted.  

    3.    The PCC praised the work of the Complaints Review Manager, Nick Wainwright, who had complete delegated power under the regulations to deal with appeals.

    4.    A Panel member referred to the process of complaint resolution, particularly the three different types of categories of complaint and that the OPCC only had responsibility in the Schedule 3 - Otherwise by Investigation category. He queried whether that would that be the case under Models 2 and 3. In response, the PCC noted that he was unsure of the member’s point and noted that he did not see any benefit to the OPCC or the complainant for Models 2 and 3.

    -       The Chief Executive and Monitoring Officer added that it was her understanding that the appeal function would be the same for whichever Model was chosen as the Models chosen dictated how much of the overall complaints process would be taken on rather than any difference in the appeal function - she would check that point.

    5.    The Chairman thanked the OPCC for the comprehensive report.

     

    RESOLVED:

     

    The Police and Crime Panel noted the update to the management of the new complaints regulations within the OPCC.

    Actions/further information to be provided:

    1.    R33/20 - The Chief Executive and Monitoring Officer will look into whether the responsibility of the OPCC for the three different types of categories of complaint would be different across the three Models.

     

49/20

FEEDBACK ON PERFORMANCE MEETINGS BETWEEN THE POLICE AND CRIME COMMISSIONER AND CHIEF CONSTABLE pdf icon PDF 85 KB

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    One of the main responsibilities of the Police and Crime Commissioner (PCC) is to hold the Chief Constable to account for delivery of the Police and Crime Plan. David Munro has set up a governance framework to discharge this duty. The main part of this framework is to hold six-weekly Performance Meetings where the Chief Constable reports on progress against the Police & Crime Plan and other strategic issues. This is supplemented by workshops and one to one discussions between the PCC and Chief Constable, and other senior officers, when required.

     

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    Witnesses:

    David Munro - Surrey Police and Crime Commissioner

     

    Key points raised in the discussion:

     

    1.    The Chairman queried the rollout of the new body worn video system as he thought that every officer had such a system by default. In response, the PCC noted that relating to officers tackling domestic abuse there was a minority who did not have that system yet but would get one with the continuing rollout. Officers who requested one or that were in a high public contact role had that system already.

     

    RESOLVED:

     

    The Police and Crime Panel noted the update on the PCC’s Performance Meetings.

    Actions/further information to be provided:

    None.

     

50/20

COMMISSIONER'S QUESTION TIME pdf icon PDF 66 KB

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    For the Panel to raise any issues or queries concerning crime and policing in Surrey with the Commissioner.

     

    Notes:

    The deadline for Member’s questions is 12.00pm four working days before the meeting (9 September 2020).

     

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    Witnesses:

     

    David Munro - Surrey Police and Crime Commissioner

     

    Key points raised in the discussion:

     

    1.    Councillor John Robini:

     

    Highlighted the news article - BBC - the day before which reported that the computer system for the Surrey, Sussex and Thames Valley police forces could be scrapped. He noted concern as there had been several failures of computer systems across the forces and Surrey Police over the years, spending a lot of money starting projects but not finishing them. In response, the PCC explained that he was happy to give a Part 2 briefing after the meeting on that computer system, EQUIP, to Panel members and stressed that no decision had been made on the status of the project by the three forces.

     

    RESOLVED:

    The Police and Crime Panel raised any issues or queries concerning Crime and Policing in Surrey with the Commissioner.

     

                Actions/further information to be provided:

    1.    The PCC will provide an update in Part 2 after the meeting on EQUIP, relating to R7/20 on the recommendations tracker.

     

     

51/20

COMPLAINTS RECEIVED SINCE THE LAST MEETING pdf icon PDF 54 KB

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    To note complaints against the Police and Crime Commissioner and the Deputy Police and Crime Commissioner received since the last meeting of the Police and Crime Panel.

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    Witnesses:

     

    Amelia Christopher - Committee Manager, Surrey County Council (SCC)

     

    Key points raised in the discussion:

     

    1.    The Committee Manager noted that one complaint had been received since the last Panel meeting in June 2020.

    2.    The Committee Manager commented that in line with the Panel’s Complaints Protocol, the Complaints Sub-Committee reviewed the complaint in August and concluded that the PCC had not breached his code of conduct and acted appropriately, recommending no further action.

     

    RESOLVED:

     

    The Panel noted the content of the report and that the Complaints Sub-Committee had received one complaint since the last Panel meeting.        

    Actions/further information to be provided:

                None.

     

52/20

NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF POLICE, FIRE AND CRIME PANELS (NAPFCP) pdf icon PDF 68 KB

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    This report sets out to provide information to the Panel to consider joining the National Association of Police, Fire and Crime Panels (NAPFCP). 

     

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    Witnesses:

    Amelia Christopher - Committee Manager, Surrey County Council (SCC)

     

    Key points raised in the discussion:

     

    1.    The Committee Manager introduced the report noting that last November the Chairman of the National Association of Police, Fire and Crime Panels (NAPFCP) had asked the Panel whether it wished to express an interest in joining the National Association.

    2.    The Committee Manager summarised that the NAPFCP was a collaborative forum of other Police (Fire) and Crime Panels to share best practice.

    3.    She explained that a previous barrier to joining in the past was the annual £500 subscription fee which could not have been funded through the Home Office grant. In November 2019, NAPFCP agreed at its AGM to waive that fee and so it was an opportune time for the Panel to join.

    4.    The Vice-Chairman proposed that the Panel should join the NAPFCP as it would provide a useful forum to share best practice with other panels nationally and as it was free of charge - the Panel agreed.

     

    RESOLVED:

     

    The Police and Crime Panel considered the proposal and agreed to become a member of the National Association of Police, Fire and Crime Panels.

     

    Actions/further information to be provided:

     

    1.    R34/20 - The Committee Manager will write to the Chairman of the National Association of Police, Fire and Crime Panels (NAPFCP) noting the Panel’s decision to become a member.

     

     

53/20

SURREY PCP BUDGET 2019-20 pdf icon PDF 93 KB

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    The Surrey Police and Crime Panel has accepted a grant from the Home Office to meet the costs of the Panel, including the administrative support. This paper is to report on the use of the grant in 2019/20 (April 2019 - March 2020).

     

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    Witnesses:

     

    Amelia Christopher - Committee Manager, Surrey County Council (SCC)

     

    Key points raised in the discussion:

    1.    The Committee Manager explained that as a result of Panel member feedback on last year’s budget report, the report for 2019-20 was more detailed. It included an explanation as to where the underspend went, clarified the Employee Costs breakdown based on the percentages of salary costs and provided more detail on the webcasting, members’ expenses, printing and postage costs as well as refreshments.

    2.    She highlighted that the ongoing Home Office grant funding section had been added, which explained that a mid-year claim between April-September 2020 for half of the grant would be submitted by end of October and that report could be brought back to November’s Panel.

     

    RESOLVED:

    The Police and Crime Panel noted the report.

     

                Actions/further information to be provided:

    1.    R35/20 - The summary of the Panel’s mid-year claim between April-September 2020 will be provided to the Panel at its next meeting so ongoing expenditure in relation to the Home Office grant can be kept track of. 

     

     

     

     

     

54/20

RECOMMENDATIONS TRACKER AND FORWARD WORK PROGRAMME pdf icon PDF 45 KB

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    To review the Recommendations Tracker and Forward Work Programme.

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    Witnesses:

    Amelia Christopher, Committee Manager, Surrey County Council (SCC)

     

    Key points raised in the discussion:

    1.    The Committee Manager and Chairman thanked the OPCC for their comprehensive responses in completing the majority of actions on the recommendations tracker. The Committee Manager noted that the remaining few would be completed by end of the year or early 2021.

    2.    The Committee Manager noted that in relation to recommendation R14/20, a report had been annexed to the tracker noting the work of the Problem Solving Occurrence Team.

    3.    The Vice-Chairman thanked the OPCC for their response to recommendation R23/20, but asked the PCC whether the provision of two off-road motorbikes would be sufficient to respond to crimes across the large rural areas in Surrey. The PCC responded that he would like to have the funding to deploy more off-road vehicles with trained officers to tackle rural crime and anti-social behaviour. There would potentially be more opportunities for provision and deployment once the force was at full capacity.

    4.    The Chairman encouraged Panel members to email in any items to be added to the forward work programme.

     

    RESOLVED:

    The Panel noted the Actions & Recommendations Tracker and provided input into the Forward Work Programme.

     

                Actions/further information to be provided:

    None.

     

55/20

DATE OF NEXT MEETING

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    The next public meeting of the Police and Crime Panel will be held on 24 November 2020.

    Additional documents:

    Minutes:

    The next meeting of the Police and Crime Panel will be on 24 November 2020 (most likely via Teams).

     

    The private informal meeting for Panel Members with the Chief Constable will take place on 27 October 2020.