How To Make A Citizens Arrest UK

How To Make A Citizens Arrest UK

As the world has been turned upside down by the so-called coronavirus that has yet to be isolated or proven to exist. It is clear the Uk government. Has been infiltrated by unelected that suited billionaires that are literally in conflict of interest with our government.

It’s quite clear the UK government is also taking its orders from foreign unelected billionaires which is also treason. And is also an arrestable offence. You only have to have a look at the POLICE uniform looks very much like the army to me.

Under the Covid at Emergency powers have been put forth which allows the footsoldiers of the new world order to carry out tyranny on the public. And it is up to us the citizens to withhold the law they are now letting down. I know there is many things going on at present time under common-law where they will be institute in their own prison service for these criminals to go to.

With any tyranny the more you give the more they take this has been done through history.

Unless you’re completely stupid or completely brainwashed by your television programming it must be quite clear now there is another agenda than COVID-19 and the flattening of the three-week curve that has no spanned over a year. It is obvious it’s going to continue forever as you can visit the government website here and the tendering for an advertisement campaign full surprise surprise COVID-19 to the year 2025.

It is completely legal and below is the citizens arrest at ACT 1984 can be put forth on officers or anybody carrying out assaults which they are doing daily for breaking a statute law that under common-law is not valid.

The Police & Criminal Evidence Act 1984:

person other than a constable to arrest without a warrant in certain circumstances.

The offence nust be indictable (bilking, or refusing to pay, is indictable.

24A Arrest without warrant: other persons

(1) A person other than a constable may arrest without a warrant— (a) anyone who is in the act of committing an indictable offence;

(b) anyone whom he has reasonable grounds for suspecting to be committing an indictable offence.

(2) Where an indictable offence has been committed, a person other than a constable may arrest without a warrant—

(a) anyone who is guilty of the offence;
(b) anyone whom he has reasonable grounds for suspecting to be guilty of it.

(3) But the power of summary arrest conferred by subsection (1) or (2) is exercisable only if—

(a) the person making the arrest has reasonable grounds for believing that for any of the reasons mentioned in subsection (4) it is necessary to arrest the person in question; and

(b ) it appears to the person making the arrest that it is not reasonably practicable for a constable to make it instead.

(4) The reasons are to prevent the person in question— (a) causing physical injury to himself or any other person; (b) suffering physical injury;
(c) causing loss of or damage to property; or

(d) making off before a constable can assume responsibility for him.”

In relation to England and Wales, the expression “indictable offence” means an offence which, if committed by an adult, is triable on indictment, whether it is exclusively so triable or triable “either way”; and the term “indictable”, in its application to offences, is to be construed accordingly. There is no simple definition.

An either way offence allows the defendant to elect between trial by jury on indictment in the Crown Court and summary trial in the Magistrates’ Court. However, the election may be overruled by the Magistrates’ Court if the facts suggest that the sentencing powers of a Magistrates’ Court would be inadequate to reflect the seriousness of the offence. These offences can be the subject of an arrest.

In relation to some indictable offences, for example criminal damage, only summary trial is available unless the damage caused exceeds £5,000. Breaking a window is therefore not an offence for which you can detain a suspected offender.

A youth court has jurisdiction to try all indictable offences with the exception of homicide and certain firearms offences, and will normally do so provided that the available sentencing power of 2 years detention is adequate to punish the offender if found guilty.

The maximum penalty for an offence under Sections 6 and 11 of the Fraud Act is 12 months’ imprisonment on summary conviction and5 years’ imprisonment on conviction on indictment. It is an offence triable on indictment or by summary trial in the Magistrates court.

Section 11 offences are those primarily referred to in the notice posted in licensed vehicles.

There is no specific wording to use when making a citizens arrest. However you must inform the person you are arresting as soon as possible what you are doing, why you are doing it and what offence you believe the person has committed.

You may well be liable for any harm caused to an offender when you detain him; reflect on the circumstances and the problems detention may cause.