from Engadgets article Police brutality is real and police brutality is happening in this country.
We’re just not getting the attention, and that’s why we’re launching a new project to bring this issue to the forefront of our news cycle.
This is the second in a series of articles on police brutality.
It is a timely and important issue, and we want to make it as much newsworthy as possible.
So what exactly does it mean for police to be treated like criminals?
The short answer is that there is no such thing as ‘good policing’.
There is a broad consensus that police are a corrupt institution that does bad things to the public.
But is that a fair and accurate portrayal of how they are?
Is that what they actually are?
The first thing to recognise is that police brutality doesn’t just occur in the UK; it has been documented in countries across the world.
We’ve already covered the UK in this series, but we can’t ignore the fact that some countries have far worse things happening to their citizens than we do.
For example, in Brazil the murder rate is nearly 400 per 100,000 inhabitants; in Chile it is over 600 per 100 000; in Turkey it is more than 2,500 per 100 million.
In some of these countries, the murder rates are far higher than we see in the US, which has seen an average of almost 1,500 killings per 100k inhabitants per year for over 20 years.
In the US there are more than 100,00 police officers per 100m people.
But the UK has just two officers per 1m people, whereas the US has around 10 officers per every 100m.
And it’s not just police officers.
A recent report from the International Association of Chiefs of Police (IACP) showed that in 2014, the UK was the only country in the world with no police officers at all.
That means that even in the most extreme situations, the police are not always there to stop crime.
When you look at what the average police officer does on average, the average officer only works a maximum of 50 hours a year, and only at night.
According to figures compiled by the British Crime Survey, the number of police officers is now less than half of the number it was in 1984, and less than two thirds of the level in 2009.
These are not just statistics.
As you can see, in some countries, such as Greece and Brazil, the numbers of police are actually lower than the UK average.
And in other countries, where crime rates are much higher, the policing is actually worse.
For example, police in Spain and the UK are more likely to be fired, imprisoned or even killed than they are in other European countries, despite the fact the Spanish police force is among the safest in the European Union.
The UK has more than 1,300 police officers in total, compared to just 4 officers per 10,000 people in France, the Netherlands, Belgium, Spain and Estonia.
While police in Britain are often lauded for their work, they are still just a tiny fraction of the police force.
Despite all of this, police officers are still a powerful institution.
They are responsible for protecting the UK’s borders and enforcing laws.
But they are also at the mercy of politicians, who use their position to further their own agendas.
Police officers are often paid significantly less than the equivalent in other sectors, and they are often given disproportionate powers.
So while we can look at the statistics and ask why there is such a disparity between the average salary of a police officer and other professions, it’s important to look at why this is happening.
There are three reasons for this.
Firstly, the majority of police salaries are based on a three-year contract.
This means that police officers do not have to work a full-time job for the rest of their lives.
Secondly, there is a massive disparity in how police are paid.
Police officers are paid less than other professions based on their ability to solve crimes and enforce laws.
Finally, because police officers cannot be fired or suspended for a single crime, there are a number of other benefits to being an officer that don’t apply to other professions.
As a result, police are often seen as more vulnerable than other professionals.
It is important to understand that police do have a lot to lose.
They face high levels of deprivation, violence and poverty, and have been targeted by far more crime, terrorism and violence.
And they are under pressure to be more efficient in the way they use their resources.
This is why police officers, when they do leave the force, are often fired, jailed or arrested.
In some countries they have even been accused of torture.
And these aren’t isolated incidents either.
If police officers want to go to a job, they have to take an oath to uphold the law.
And they have no protection if they do not abide by it.