From Highgate to Hastings Neil Honnor has policed a wide variety of communities across changing times and demands. Starting as a junior officer in the borough of Haringey in the 1980s Neil learnt about policing in the aftermath of the inner city riots. In the early 1990s he moved on to specialise in roads policing and accident investigation working across north London. After 10 years in the Metropolitan Police Neil moved to Sussex Police, he continued his career in Hastings moving through various crime investigation and uniform departments. Bringing the experiences of community policing from the inner city in early 2000 Neil worked on introducing the concept of Neighbourhood Policing into Sussex.
As a strong advocate of partnership Neil led many of the changes that have improved community wellbeing across the county of East Sussex. Most recently that partnership approach has seen him develop the principles of; family key work, shared facilities, joint management and collaborative tasking across his area. After periods of specialization in intelligence work and investigations Neil moved to become the Chief Superintendent Divisional Commander of East Sussex, this area covered a population of ½ million people from the rural communities of the high Weald to the seaside towns of Eastbourne and Hastings.
With a special interest in the welfare of people with disabilities Neil is also the Sussex police champion for that group, he leads on improving policing services across Sussex for those with mental health issues and other disabilities both from a service users perspective as well as for internal employees. Most recently Neil has moved on to become the Head of Surrey & Sussex Operations Department, as a Strategic Firearms Commander and Public Order Commander he is well experienced in the Ops field, this role covers command for Roads Policing, Firearms, Public Order, Gatwick Airport, duties, planning and aspects of joint contingency planning.
DAILY MAIL 14 OCTOBER 2015
A senior policeman has been suspended after allegedly making racist remarks to a taxi driver on his way home from a night out.
ONE of Sussex Police’s top cops has been cleared by a watchdog of racist behaviour towards a taxi driver.
HOUSE OF COMMONS, MONDAY 11th FEBRUARY 2002
The letters between Derek Holness and Tim Mottram tend to show how supportive this police force would be in any attempt to gain an injunction or criminal conviction, where it was David Phillips who assaulted Nelson Kruschandl and Derek Holness was clearly eliciting the assistance of Sussex police in gaining a potential criminal charge, possibly also involving an armed raid, presumably hoping that the police might accidentally shoot their long term adversary and cure all their problems with one bullet, as Chris Sherwood did for them concerning Jimmy Ashley.
MORE MALFEASANCE IN SUSSEX
The well known dissident, Nelson Kruschandl is just one of a number of local Sussex residents who are victims of Wealden's various vendettas that amount to institutionalised discrimination. Why? Because he took on Wealden District Council and the civil servants who worked there did not like him or his attack on their corrupt practices.
The frequency of the events alleged is suggestive of an ingrained agenda that operates to keep planning consents out of the reach of certain residents, to the benefit of other better connected concerns. The chief executive of this council, Charles Lant is believed to be implicated by virtue of not acting to prevent crime in his council. The leader of the council, Bob Standley is alleged to have been put on notice as to some of these matters, but is seems is also sitting on his hands. The operations of this council are alleged to amount to a course of malicious conduct or even fraud, as defined by the Fraud Act 2006.
Even more worrying is whether or not the Sussex Police is party to these allegations of serious crimes and what part their Chief Constable, Giles York plays in all of this. It would be a feather in any police officer's career if he or she uncovered corrupt practices at a higher level and was brave enough to expose those cover-ups. It is a criminal offence to know of a crime and not report or investigate it.
It is alleged that Sussex police are complicit in the agenda of Wealden District Council to rubbish their dirtiest darkest secret by framing the occupier of the historic building that George White and Thomas Hoy lied about on oath before Inspector Raymond Dannruether in 1986-1987.
It is alleged that as a result of deceiving Mr Dannreuther that they obtained a fraudulent instrument with which to torment Nelson Kruschandl with preventing him from developing his talents as a creative engineer and destroying a marriage and a second long term common law relationship, driving him into a relationship with an unstable psychiatric nurse who was also a single mother.
It is alleged that as Mr Kruschandl became more successful in planning appeals and in defeating enforcement actions against the protagonist council, that they sought a way to bury him - and that they did this by grooming the feelings of the daughter of the psychiatric nurse after an engagement was called off, leading to an acrimonious split where the young girl was emotional putty in the hands of social services who coached her, fabricating a story for her that relied on there being no evidence to contradict her story.
It is alleged that the Sussex police conspired with the CPS and a trial Judge, Cedric Joseph, to gain a conviction against a charge of multiple rapes, where their witness was still intact and a virgin when inspected by Melanie Liebenberg, a witness who also aided and abetted the gaining of this conviction by misinforming the jury as to marks that were/are naturally occurring, where Doctor Liebenberg suggested to a jury of 12 ordinary men and women that they must be from foul play - when she must have known that her conclusions were untrue.
It is alleged that Gordon Staker and James Hookway deliberately failed to secure the so-called crime scene, avoiding collecting any evidence that was inconsistent with the allegation they had been tasked to prove. That in doing so they knew that the defendant would be unable to mount any kind of defence where the police controlled the crime scene - and that they were possibly ordered by their superiors as to how important it was for Wealden for them to act in a manner in violation of their:
DUTY TO INVESTIGATE REASONABLE LEADS – CRIMINAL PROCEDURE and CRIMINAL INVESTIGATION ACT 1996 (CPCIACPO) and CODE OF PRACTICE ORDER APRIL 2005
It is further alleged that the police investigators had full knowledge that the defendant was Legally Aided and did not have the resources to challenge the might of the state where the Sexual Offences Act 2003, introduced by David Blunkett, reverses the burden of proof contrary to Articles 10 and 11 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.
Vicarage Lane, Hailsham, East Sussex, BN27 2AX T: 01323 443322
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