An inquiry into the NSW police’s strip search program has discovered that the threat of public humiliation is commonplace, and is used to garner compliance.
The NSW’s singular push is to eliminate drug possession. However, the damage they’ve done strip searching the innocent should be the point raised.
According to a leading magistrate, the NSW government’s drug-driving push is poorly thought out, that some are losing their licence over passive smoking.
The NSW police kicking a father out of an A-League game and later covering their tracks is not an outlier. Their heavy-handed approach has been frequently noted.
According to an internal investigation, the NSW police failed to act on a complaint against a known sexual offender, which resulted in a horrific outcome.
A few weeks ago, the NSW police bristled the city with their strip searches at Central Station. According to a viral post on social media, they’ve done it again.
After a series of alleged threated against a freelance journalist, police have arrested a notable far-right figure with ties with the NSW white supremacist community.
While the NSW police strip-searching members of the public has provoked an angry response, it also represents the first step of something galling.
The inadvertent miscounting the amount of drug crime is concerning. Not for the error, but for the amount of money and time they’ve wasted fighting this “epidemic” over the last eight years.
In the wake of a violent brawl in Victoria, Scott Morrison suggested that the local police was not up to the task of managing further violence. But is he correct?
With the NSW government set to tighten the drug driving net, one MP believes that the entirety of the scheme should be scrapped.
At this weekend’s Above and Beyond music festival, NSW police have vowed to deny ticket holders entry on the basis of drugs, even if they don’t find any.
According to freely available data, it seems that the indigenous youth of this nation are being unfairly targeted by the NSW police.
In a bold new move, the NSW police will now turn up to the residences of traffic offenders to scare them straight. Knock knock, it’s the sound the police.
To combat a problem they see, the NSW police will track those they believe to be individual terrorists. Considering a lack of meaningful example, is this an overstep, or not?
In the wake of a historic holiday road toll, the NSW police have tightened the laws surrounding those who are caught driving under the influence.
What does the next generation think of today’s issues? The Big Smoke’s Next Gen program publishes Australian students mentored by TBS writers. Today, Josie Jakovac (16) discusses the future methods of law enforcement she’ll have to abide by.
It was an evening thin on logic. Local police unearthed a meme stash, Japan launched an opulent train and North Korea made yet more nuclear threats. Go back to sleep. You’re dreaming. Sleeeeeeep.
Emboldened by the apparent success of the lockout laws, the NSW police are now looking to push a uniform system across the state. Good lord.
In the wake of another anti-terrorist operation in Sydney, are the NSW police more interested in generating headlines than seeing lasting results?
NSW Police have come under fire for trolling an anti-sniffer dog page, as mounting evidence disputes the effectiveness of the dogs in curbing drug use.
Ugur Nedim looks into the administrative error made by the NSW Police and its effect on the children wrongfully detained as a result.