Only for an indictable offence

North Wales Police relied on my ignorance of the law.

To enter and raid my property during a ‘fishing trip’ (an illegal raid), North Wales Police relied on my ignorance of the law, as they do with so many innocent people.

On 07-10-2015 North Wales Police stormed my home, seeing my back door open they forced their way in, ignoring the law, and because I did not resist they could have claimed I allowed them entry.

I was informed I was being arrested for violently harassing, David Jones MP, Dylan Moore, Nigel & Wendy Roberts (all those responsable for the troll blog ‘Thoughts of Oscar)’ and Ruby Williams.

NWPOLICE in formed me they were going to search my home and confiscate goods, when I challenged their actions they claimed they had every right to do so because I was being arrested for a section 4 harassment offence.

They did not tell me that they had no legal right to enter my premises unless invited to do so, they lied.

As for the section 4 harassment offence I had been accused of all the trumped up accusations made against me were proved to be lies and no further action was taken.

As for the confiscation of my goods everything, bar our passports was returned,  some damaged.

North Wales Police had conspired with the for mentioned internet trolls, in order that they could ‘go fishing’, hoping to find evidence of a crime, they fucked up.

English and Welsh Police forces can only force entry to your home for an indictable offence.

What is an indictable offence

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. In this definition, references to the way or ways in which an offence is triable are to be construed without regard to the effect, if any, of section 22 of the Magistrates’ Courts Act 1980 on the mode of trial in a particular case.[1]

An either-way offence allows the defendant to elect between trial by jury on indictment in the Crown Court and summary trial in a 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.

In relation to some indictable offences, for example criminal damage, only summary trial is available unless the damage caused exceeds £5,000.

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 two years’ detention is adequate to punish the offender if found guilty.

These are indictable offenses:

High crimes and misdemeanours[edit]

Non indictable offences

nonindictable offence is an offence that can only be tried in the Magistrates

A complete list of all the offences that come within this category would be far too long, but they include almost all driving offences (unless it was someone driving dangerously or someone was killed or injured), Common Assault (an assault without any injury, or only minor injury), ss4 and 5 of the Public Order Act (basically using offensive words or causing a fear of violence, section 4 of the public order act, violent harassment) and most regulatory offences.