Police make last push for public survey

| 29/11/2010

(CNS): The RCIPS is making a last minute push to encourage everyone to take part in the police public opinion survey. The survey, which the service says is the most comprehensive ever undertaken by the RCIPS, began on Friday, 12 November and will finish this coming Friday, 3 December. The survey asks the public what they think of the service they receive from all of the key policing areas of criminal investigation, uniform operations and specialist support such as the marine and drugs units. The survey aims to identify public perceptions in the areas of crime investigation and policing and aid in developing potential public priorities for the RCIPS.

Anthony Ennis the Deputy Commissioner encouraged everyone who has an interest in keeping the community safe to take part and help shape the future of policing in the Islands. ” You will have an important say in changing the way RCIPS conducts the business of policing,” Ennis added.

He explained that the survey will be directly linked to the RCIPS vision detailed in its Corporate Plan of reducing crime and disorder, strengthening the trust and confidence of the community and working with the community and partners to build a stronger Cayman Islands.

Those who still wish to take part in the survey can either participate on-line by visiting the RCIPS website and click the link on the front page: www.rcips.ky or complete a paper survey form held at every local police station reception.

The results of the survey, which is being managed on a ‘no cost’ basis by Deloitte, will be published at a future date.

Print Friendly, PDF & Email

Category: Local News

Comments (1)

Trackback URL | Comments RSS Feed

  1. Anonymous says:

    Why is there is no part of the survey to add comments? I would like to ask why the Police constantly break the law?

    Police constantly drive around without wearing seat belts and I have seen twice lately a Police vechicle pulling a trailer with a boat on it using its blue flashing lights. Both of these acts are against the law but the RCIPS seem to think the law does not apply to them.