Multi-Agency Public Protection Arrangements Annual Report 2004-5

Surrey

In this report
Page 4: Collaboration and scrutiny – the hallmark for success by Baroness Scotland, Minister of State for Criminal Justice and Offender Management MAPPA – testament to hard work and commitment by Robert Quick, Colin McConnell and Karen Page A year of change and progress MAPPA AT WORK Joint visit brings out the truth The smile that unlocked a survivor’s secret Protection for the woman who called it off Challenge of the year ahead Audit spotlights level 3 panels Surrey leads the way on sex offences orders ViSOR goes on line Prisons target high-risk for MAPPA ViSOR database aids register management Statistical Information Contacts

5:

6 / 7: 8 / 9:

10: 11:

12: 13: 14: 15:

With thanks also to Kate Lilley, Lesley Cross, Karen Cairns, Stewart Wilcox, Sue Robinson, Brian Boxall, Liz Ball, Kate Windless, Brenda Lane and “Jenny”

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Collaboration and scrutiny – the hallmark for success
By Baroness Scotland, Minister of State for Criminal Justice and Offender Management

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he work being undertaken to improve the safety of communities through the MultiAgency Public Protection Arrangements (MAPPA) is vitally important and a priority for government.

The annual reports for 2004/5 provide evidence of that active engagement. Violence and sexual abuse are unacceptable wherever they occur and it is evident that through MAPPA such offenders are identified and better managed than ever before. As the number of offenders within MAPPA continues to grow as expected there is clear evidence that the Responsible Authority, that is the local police, probation and the Prison Service, is addressing these additional demands by strengthening local partnerships, using new statutory powers to restrict the behaviour of offenders, returning offenders to custody where they breach their licence or order, and using the findings of research and inspection to strengthen national guidance and local practice. Although it is never possible completely to eliminate the risk posed by dangerous offenders, MAPPA is helping to ensure that fewer people are re-victimised. The active implementation of the Criminal Justice Act (2003) during the last year has clearly enhanced the ability of a number of agencies including health, social services and housing to work collaboratively with the Responsible Authority in assessing and managing those sexual and violent offenders in our communities who pose the highest risk of serious harm. For the continued success of MAPPA, this collaboration together with the scrutiny of policy and practice must become the hallmark of these arrangements. Similarly MAPPA must integrate with other public protection mechanisms dealing with child abuse, domestic abuse and racial abuse. For me one of the most exciting developments in this arena in the last 12 months has been the appointment of lay advisers to assist the Responsible Authority in the oversight of the arrangements. As ordinary members of the public, these lay advisers represent a diverse, able and committed group of people who are now helping the statutory agencies to oversee the work being undertaken through MAPPA and communicate with the public more effectively. Without a growing sense of public knowledge and confidence about this work much of the benefits of the public protection arrangements will be lost. I hope this annual report will be useful, informative and re-assuring to local communities. The agencies and individuals who have contributed to the achievement of the MAPPA locally are to be commended.

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MAPPA – testament to hard work and commitment

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his is the fourth annual report on the Multi-Agency Public Protection Arrangements (MAPPA) for Surrey. It highlights the achievements made as a result of effective collaboration between the criminal justice agencies.

The core purposes of MAPPA are public safety, the protection of victims and the reduction of serious harm. Like other effective multi-agency processes, the MAPPA offers the potential for a co-ordinated approach to the management of sexual and violent offenders in the community who pose a risk of serious harm to others. This document illustrates how the MAPPA is applied at both a strategic and operational level giving concrete examples of public protection in action.

Surrey is fortunate in having the benefit of lay advisers to offer independent oversight of the MAPPA and help shape future initiatives. Moreover, the close working relationships developed between the police, probation and the prison services enables swift action to be taken where there is clear evidence of an individual’s increasing risk to the community.

The work undertaken and progress made by the Surrey MAPPA is a testament to the enormous amount of hard work, endeavour and commitment by those involved. We are sure they will continue to build on their achievements in the year to come.

Robert Quick, Chief Constable, Surrey Police Colin McConnell, Area Manager, Surrey & Sussex Prisons Karen Page, Chief Officer, Surrey Probation Area

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A year of change and progress
he first year of the operation of the 2003 Criminal Justice Act has been one of development and expansion for the Multi Agency Public Protection Arrangements (MAPPA) in Surrey. The developments include • The prison service entering the Arrangements as full partners • Implementation by Surrey Probation Area of major risk management policy and guidance, consistent with the MAPPA • Definition of the roles of agencies appointed as Duty to Cooperate (DtC) agencies in the Act • A breakfast launch of DtC to chief executives led by police and probation services and organised in conjunction with the Chair of the Surrey Area Child Protection Committee • A major overhaul of the 2002 inter- agency protocol setting up the MAPPA in Surrey and a revision of the associated housing protocol • Tightening of the criteria for operating MAPPA Level 3 • The introduction by Surrey Police of ViSOR, the specialised Violent and Sex Offender Register computer data base. The Strategic Management Board, which runs MAPPA in Surrey, has also considered two major policy papers and run its first quality monitoring exercise. and violent offenders and anyone else thought likely to cause serious harm. The 2000 Act defined 67 violent and sexual offences for inclusion in MAPPA. The 2003 Criminal Justice Act added another 86 in its schedule 15 with 65 offences of violence and 88 sexual offences. All come into MAPPA automatically if the offender receives a sentence of 12 months or more.

Public concern
Surrey Probation Area’s risk management guidance, based on schedule 15 and introduced in January 2005, included a matrix showing probation staff which offenders were in MAPPA and at what level. This has helped probation staff to refer cases accurately to MAPPA Level 2 and 3 and identify cases that could be managed by the probation service alone. Surrey’s children’s services and housing departments from the county’s 11 boroughs supported MAPPA from the start. They became regular members of the then Risk Management and Assessment Panels (RAMPS) which met mainly monthly in police divisions to discuss serious offenders. They also attended Multi Agency Public Protection Panels (MAPPPS) which met when needed to discuss particularly high risk cases, cases causing public concern or cases attracting media attention. Additionally, in West Surrey, regular liaison links had developed with the former Surrey and Hampshire Borders Mental Health Trust. These arrangements formed the basis of agreements being drafted with the new Duty to Cooperate agencies. These are the education service, all levels

Biggest change
These developments have been the biggest change in the short history of MAPPA locally since 2001 when it was set up through provisions of section 67 of the Criminal Justice and Court Services Act 2000. This gave the “Responsible Authority” – then police and probation - the responsibility of assessing and managing the risks posed by more serious sexual

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of the health service, sections of the Ministry of Work and Pensions, registered social landlords and providers of electronic monitoring. At the end of the review year, most of the agreements had been drafted and work was continuing to identify and approach the organisations who needed to be involved.

ensure they were called only when senior managers needed to be involved, that background briefings were circulated in advance and that agendas were standardised to concentrate on risk management. Additionally, it decided to replace the terms RAMPS and MAPPPS with MAPPA levels 2 and 3 meetings respectively. It assessed that the RAMPS still too closely resembled the previous police-based Sex Offender Review Panels from which they originated and that MAPPPS were too easily confused with MAPPA. At the end of the year, the police were reviewing all registered sex offenders to identify those to be supervised by themselves as a single agency at level 1.

Vital role
As an example, housing departments deal with dozens of social landlords but only a proportion are likely to deal with offenders in MAPPA. Similarly, the county is covered by five National Health Service primary care trusts and up to the end of the 2004/05 financial year, by three mental health trusts. The Strategic Management Board prioritised the cooperation of mental health services because of their vital role in public protection. At the end of the review year, the SMB was in discussion with mental health through the county’s three specialist forensic/mentally disordered offenders teams to set up the West Surrey model across the county. It was hoped the system would provide a model for the newly-merged trust. The SMB is proposing that housing, children’s services and mental health join police and probation at the core of Surrey MAPPA.

Psychologist joins MAPPA board
Mr. Simon Smith, consultant forensic psychologist to the Surrey Hampshire Borders Trust joined the Strategic Management Board to represent the health service pending the merger of the three Surrey mental health trusts. Ms. Carol Parsons, who joined the board as a lay member when Surrey became a pilot area for the role, resigned for professional reasons. A replacement is being sought. Mr. Howard Barlow, also an original lay member, has been confirmed as a lay advisor. Extra meeting The board, which meets quarterly, met in June, September and December 2004 with an extra meeting in February 2005 for a special audit of work involving most members of the board. The other permanent members of the board are the Chair, Det. Supt. Brian Boxall, Surrey Police; Ms. Liz Ball, Director of Operations, Surrey Probation Area; Temporary Assistant Chief Constable Lynne Owens, Surrey Police; Mrs. Felicity Budgen, deputy head of Surrey Children’s service; Mr. Toby Wells, head of Youth Justice; PC Stewart Wilcox, Surrey Police MAPPA coordinator and Mr. Ray Little, Surrey probation’s public protection manager. Mrs. Sian West, former governor of HMP High Down, represented the prison service during 2004-05

Tighten practice
They will be invited to all regular level 2 review meetings and are being asked to appoint senior managers to represent them at level 3 meetings. Other agencies including education, adult social services and social landlords are being asked to take part when needed. Surrey Fire and Rescue, which is not a DtC agency, is also cooperating in arson cases through its community safety department. The DtC protocols are included in the overall protocol which at the end of the review year was being revised to include changes in the law and changing MAPPA practice. In March 2004, the SMB decided to tighten up practice in relation to level 3 meetings. This was to

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MAPPA AT WORK MAPPA AT WORK MAPPA AT WORK MAPPA AT WORK

Joint visit brings out the truth

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he ordeal of a pair of twin girls began when they were eight and lasted until they were 16. That was when their stepfather, Peter, was jailed for attempted rape, indecent assault and gross indecency. He was eventually released on licence to the probation service having been judged by the Parole Board to be manageable in the community

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t was the wrong smile to the wrong person in the wrong place. It led to a survivor of abuse telling the secret she had kept for more than 30 years - and seeing the man who abused her sent to jail.
For four of her teenage years, Jenny was abused by a man whom the world knew as an active and respected worker in the community. As a girl, she was unable to tell anyone as she felt so ashamed and she lacked the experience to escape from the control of this manipulative man. She experienced emotional turmoil, depression, a lack of self worth. When she married, she hid the truth from her husband, ashamed of her past. Her parents died, never knowing. the strength to go to the police herself. Thirty years on, she saw her abuser, by chance in a public place. He smiled at her. It was the smile of a long-lost friend and it made her feel that he was drawing her back into his deception and into his control once more. Something in her snapped. Very upset, but still unable to go to the police, she turned once more to her doctor. She finally told her husband who requested immediate help for her. Surrey Police were contacted. Although it wasn’t easy to find the right department, a child protection officer listened and acted.

The smile that unlocked a survivor's secret

Level 2
He was also registered as a sex offender. Both his probation officer and the police Registration and Assessment officer (RAO) had responsibility to supervise him. Working together was the key. Soon after his release, the probation officer and the RAO visited him together at his home. The probation officer knew the full history. She made sure Peter told it to them frankly.

Alert to danger
She felt totally isolated, thinking she was the only person in the United Kingdom to whom this had happened. It was only when other cases just like hers started to emerge that she realised that she wasn’t so unusual after all. She watched her abuser continue in his community work fearing he could be abusing others. She tried to raise the alarm, but still she didn’t want her husband to know. She told her doctor and talked to telephone helplines, trying to alert them to the danger, but could not find

Level 2
When a close relative of Peter died in another part of the country and he wanted to attend the funeral, the probation officer liaised with the local police to make sure they knew Peter was in the area. When his grandchildren visited from abroad, police, probation and social services combined to make sure the children's parents knew the situation and that the children could see their grandfather safely. Peter remains on licence. He is completing a long sex offender programme and has done well.

Accused of lying
For Jenny, it was the start of an 18 month battle to be believed. It ended in the witness box where she felt under attack and was accused of lying. Fortunately, the police had tracked down other witnesses, including more victims and the jury believed her. Her abuser went to jail, his reputation destroyed. She considers herself fortunate to have received counselling, without which she does not think she would

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MAPPA AT WORK MAPPA AT WORK MAPPA AT WORK MAPPA AT WORK
have survived. She would like to see all victims of child abuse offered counselling. “I cannot praise my counsellor highly enough, but as soon as the trial was over, the counselling stopped unless I could pay for it myself,” said Jenny. “Most survivors can’t". As his release neared, victim liaison officers from Surrey Probation contacted Jenny to offer information about the release and to offer licence conditions to protect her if she wanted them. Her abuser is now on the agenda of a MAPPA panel as someone who committed serious harm. How serious, only Jenny knows.

Protection for the woman who called it off K
enneth was already well known to the MAPPA. He had a history of severe violence in relationships with women. He had been the subject of MAPPA meetings when living in Surrey under the supervision of the probation service.
The service received information that he had referred himself as suicidal to a hospital over a holiday weekend – over the breakdown, he claimed, of another relationship. A level 3 panel was called because of the possible risks to a woman and because of the likely need for extra police resources. rangements were made for the police to respond immediately if she called. Although Kenneth did try to contact her, there was no attack and no threats as had happened before. After several weeks of tension, police and probation staff decided the crisis was over and that she was safe.

Incredibly difficult
She would also like to see it made easier for victims to disclose, including specialist helplines where people will listen and take action. “I don’t think people realise how incredibly difficult it is for victims to talk about their abuse, and I had no idea where to go for help. When victims choose to disclose, they need easy access to people specially trained in this field and who will take the appropriate action.” Jenny is looking forward to the future. She feels her abuse has been recognised and she feels vindicated. A compensation payment helped. She is back at work for the first time in years, confidence renewed and doing a job that helps others and which she enjoys. Best of all, she knows her abuser will never get the chance to abuse a child again. This article was written only with Jenny’s permission and cooperation. She was given full editorial control and her revisions and amendments are included.

Level 3
Enquiries where Kenneth claimed to have met the woman drew a blank. Later police got a call from an employer in another part of Surrey about a man who had become involved with one of his young women employees. She had tried to break off the relationship but was being emotionally blackmailed with threats of self-harm. MAPPA operates on three categories of offenders and three levels of offender management. The three categories are registered sex offenders, other eligible violent or sexual offenders and others likely to cause serious harm through offending. The levels refer to management complexity as much as seriousness. Level 3 offenders create situations needing senior management to coordinate inter agency work or extra resources such as accommodation or surveillance that only senior management can authorise. All cases causing public concern or attracting media attention are dealt with at this level. Level 2 cases need ordinary inter-agency management and level 1 cses are dealt with police or probation alone.

Level 3
Police Registration and Assessment Officers visited the employer and the young woman. Probation officers stayed in close touch with Kenneth and the truth about who the woman was came out. They told him to keep well away. Because of concern that he might attack the young woman, surveillance equipment was installed at her home. Ar-

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Challenge of the year ahead

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he year ahead is likely to see a significant drop in the number of level 3 panels being held in Surrey compared with previous years. These panels deal with the most serious offenders causing highest risk of repeating serious harm. In 2003-2004, 25 panels dealing with 17 offenders were held. This year the number is expected to be in single figures. This is because level 3 meetings are being reserved for the “critical few”. These cases need the presence of senior managers to cope with complexity, the need for extra resources, public concern or to manage media interest. However, the number of level 2 single case special meetings is expected to rise to deal with urgent cases that need to be discussed before the next scheduled level 2 meeting.

their sentence instead of the three quarter point as they were under the 1991 Criminal Justice Act. Consequently they will stay in the MAPPA system for twice as long. Additionally, offenders who have committed serious harm and are judged likely to commit it again can be sentenced to life sentences and indeterminate imprisonment for public protection and will not be released on licence until assessed as safe.

Biggest task
These new sentences will solve a major question for MAPPA of how to assess and manage offenders who may cause serious harm when they are no longer under statutory supervision. Completing protocols with the Duty to Cooperate agencies is likely to be the biggest single task of the new year for the Surrey Strategic Management Board. With mental health on board during the last reporting year, attention is likely to turn to the five primary care trusts and especially the contribution general practitioners can make to public protection.

Streamlined
Level 2 meetings are also likely to become more streamlined as the police identify lower-risk registered sex offenders that the divisional police Registration and Assessment Officers can supervise on their own. These cases are recategorised to level 1. Additionally, the probation service has been encouraged by its national headquarters only to refer medium risk of repeat offenders where interagency risk management is really needed to avoid overloading MAPPA with unnecessary cases. Part of the reason for the advice is to make space for offenders sentenced to imprisonment under the 2003 Criminal Justice Act and on longer licences or on public protection sentences, both introduced in April 2005. Under the the new legislation, ex-prisoners will be on licence for twice as long, until the end of

Accommodation
Registered social landlords, many of whom have inherited the housing stock of local authorities, will be a further priority area for cooperation. They control access to most social housing and MAPPA offenders do not always make attractive tenants or welcome neighbours. Safe accommodation has often proved to be the key to risk management and the support of the registered social landlords will be sought in keeping it available.

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Surrey leads the way on sex offences orders

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urrey is leading the way on inter-agency collaboration on the new Sexual Offences Prevention Orders. The orders were introduced in the 2003 Sexual Offences Act and implemented in 2004 to replace the previous Sex Offender Orders. A protocol designed by DC Paul Falconer of Surrey Police has been copied to all forces by the National Criminal Intelligence Service ( NCIS) as an example of good practice.

Audit spotlights level 3 panels

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he Surrey Strategic Management Board carried out its first audit in February 2005 under its duty to monitor MAPPA practice. concern or media interest – the panel was being held. Training for chairs was also recommended. The board decided that the Surrey Police logo should be removed from MAPPA stationery and that Surrey MAPPA should have its own to reflect its multiagency nature. Many of the board’s decisions have been acted on or are being written into the revised Surrey MAPPA protocol.

It surveyed eight randomly- chosen

Support
DC Falconer, who is now an intelligence officer, wrote the protocol in 2004 when he worked as Surrey Police’s MAPPA coordinator. He collaborated with the Crown Prosecution Service and Surrey Probation Area. Under the protocol, the police apply to the courts for an order – known as a SOPO when an offender is convicted. The probation service support the application in their court reports where they expect the offender to remain a risk after the end of any probation supervision, or where an offender committing a contact offence does not have to register.

MAPPA level 3 panel meetings and assessed them against 12 criteria drawn from the MAPPA Guidance. The panels scored high marks for concentrating on risk and for appropriate representation by other agencies. They also scored well on indentifying and examining risk and making decisions relevant to the risk. However, the audit decided a more formal system was needed for calling level 2 and 3 panels, among other things to make sure the right people attended.

Same format
This included creating a proposal form requiring all relevant information, including specifying the need for the presence of senior management. The board also decided on a standard agenda for level 2 and 3 meetings, based on the model agenda in the MAPPA Guidance, and that minutes should follow the agenda format. Chairs of panels were required to make a brief statement of purpose at the beginning of the meeting and make clear under which criteria – complexity, need for extra resources, public

ViSOR goes on line
The Violent and Sex Offender Register (ViSOR) computer database came on line in Surrey in December and it is now being used across the county. ViSOR is a national system giving Responsible Authority agencies access to up-todate information – including a photograph- on registered sex and violent offenders. See: ViSOR database aids register management Page 13

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ne of the important ways in which the Criminal Justice Act 2003 strengthened the MAPPA was to make the prison service part of the Responsible Authority with police and probation in each of the 42 Areas in England and Wales. The prison service has been given this enhanced role in recognition of the important part it plays in protecting the public by keeping offenders in custody; helping them to address the causes of their offending behaviour; and by undertaking other work to assist their successful resettlement.

Prisons target high-risk for MAPPA
ments, including interventions to manage and reduce risk Regular monitoring of the behaviour of those assessed as presenting the highest risk, and sharing information with police and probation colleagues All relevant risk management information being provided to multiagency meetings which help plan an offender’s release At least three months’ notification to police and probation of the expected release dates of those offenders who have been referred to level 3 multi-agency public protection panels (MAPPPs) and at least six weeks’ notification of those being managed at level 2 risk meetings; No changes to release dates or arrangements being made without prior consultation with police and probation. Playing an effective role in the multi-agency risk management of MAPPA offenders requires good communication between criminal justice partners. The prison service has taken steps to ensure that there are dedicated points of contact for public protection at both area level and in every prison establishment. These are to be published together with police and probation contacts to ensure better communication across the Responsible Authority. With the ever-increasing MAPPA population and the proportion of those received into prison likely to grow with the introduction of the new public protection sentences, the inclusion of the prison service as part of the Responsible Authority will continue to be vital in protecting the public. Contributed by National Probation Directorate

Represented
As part of the Responsible Authority, the prison service is now represented on each of the Strategic Management Boards (SMBs) in the 42 Areas. The prison estate is configured differently from police/probation areas. Its establishments are contained within only 12 geographical areas and two functional areas – the High Security estate, and Contracted Prisons. For this reason, arrangements for prison service representation on SMBs vary across the country. However, each area manager has agreed with local SMBs how the service will contribute both strategically and operationally to the MAPPA. The main focus of the prison service contribution is at an operational level. A number of measures have been put in place across the prison estate to ensure that this will be effective and result in: Prompt identification of MAPPA offenders so that their details can be used in sentence planning arrange-

Ex-deputy governor leads for prisons
Mr. Jim Benson, a former prison service deputy governor is Surrey’s new link for MAPPA with the prison service. He has been appointed as Risk Assessment and Management Coordinator for Kent, Surrey and Sussex . He is taking the prison service strategic lead for MAPPA and the Prolific Offenders and Other Priority Offenders Initiative. Mr. Benson was deputy governor of HMP Standford Hill for four years. He has the full delegated authority of the prison service area managers covering Kent Sussex and Surrey and intends to make sure the prison service is appropriately represented in the MAPPA.

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ViSOR database aids register management

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he number of recorded registered sex offenders in Surrey remained the same last year in contrast to the apparent 33% increase the previous year. At the end of March 2005, there were 371 sex offenders registered in the county. This was the same number as at the end of March 2004 which had showed an apparent rate of increase on the year before of twice the national average.

- low risk offenders who have moved out of the county and registered elsewhere.

Safest
Detective Superintendent Brian Boxall, head of Surrey’s Police’s Public Protection Unit and chair of the MAPPA Strategic Management Board said: “Whilst there appeared to have been a significant increase the previous year, that increase has not been maintained this year. The introduction of ViSOR will ensure that we are in an even better position to monitor the registered offenders over the coming years. Surrey remains one of the safest counties in the country with a low number of registered offenders ”

Detective Superintendent Boxall added: “ Offenders are only obliged to register. They are not obliged to tell us of a move of address as long as they register elsewhere within three days.” ViSOR ensures that offenders can now be tracked nationally and vital information can be passed on to the police in the new area to ensure better supervision of the individuals”.

Tracked
The Surrey MAPPA dealt with 52 other relevant sexual and violent offenders, although this figure is set to increase as Surrey Probation refer more prisoners on licence. Fourteen offenders were recalled to prison for breaches of their licences. (See Statistical Page 14 overleaf) Information,

Balance
Registration began in 1998 after

the 1997 Sex Offences Act. As the minimum registration period for convicted adults is five years, numbers were expected to build up until the numbers of expiring registrations balanced the new ones. Last year’s increase was attributed mainly to this. However, this year, - seven years on from the first registrations – Surrey Police Registration and Assessment Officers have noted a big increase in the pace of registrations lapsing. Additionally, transferring cases to the new national Violence and Sex Offender Register (ViSOR) database - which Surrey Police helped to pioneer – has revealed “ghost” registrations

Levelling
Surrey Police are anticipating that the combination of ViSOR and a better balance between new orders and lapsing orders will lead to a levelling off in numbers. The system will increase the ability to monitor numbers both locally and nationally and highlight any significant increases or decreases at an earlier stage.

Surrey Police applied for 11 Sexual Offences Prevention Orders in 2004-05 compared with one the previous year. Seven were granted. A police spokesman said the increase was due to a more “proactive stance”

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Statistical Information
i. Number of registered sex offenders on 31 March (Cat. 1)

No. of Offenders
2003–2004 371 2004–2005 371

ii. Number of sex offenders having a registration requirement who were either cautioned or convicted for breaches of the requirement, between 1 April and 31 March iii. Sex Offences Prevention Orders applied for an agained between 1 April and 31 March (a) Total number of Orders applied for (b) Number granted (c) Number not granted iv. Number of violent and other sexual offenders considered under MAPPA during the year 1 April and 31 March (Cat. 2) v. Number of other offenders dealt with under MAPPA assessed as likely to cause serious harm (Cat. 3) 1 April–31 March

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9

1 1 0 35

11 7 4 52

4

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vi. Number of offenders dealt with by MAPPA level 3 panels by MAPPA category (a) Registered sex offenders (Cat. 1) (b) Violent offenders and other sex offenders (Cat. 2) (c) Other "serious harm" offenders (Cat. 3) viii. Number of offenders in MAPPA returned to custody (a) For breach of licence (b) For breach of Restraining Order or Sex Offences Prevention Order (c) Charged with serious sexual or violent offence 3 0 1 14 2 1 8 6 0 10 9 2

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Contacts
Organisation
Surrey Probation Area Director of Operations and Public Protection Manager Surrey Police Public Protection Strategy Unit

Address
Bridge House Flambard Way Godalming GU7 1JB Mount Browne Sandy Lane Guildford GU3 1HG

Phone
01483 860191

01483 482718

Surrey Women’s Aid and Domestic Violence Helpline Stop It Now! helpline The Wolvercote Centre W 46–48 East Street Epsom KT17 1HB 2nd Floor White Rose Court White Rose Lane Woking GU22 7PJ Churchill House Mayford Green Woking GU22 0PW

01483 776822

0808 1000 900 01372 847160

Prison Service Surrey & Sussex Area Office

02072 172538

Youth Offending Team

01483 723922

Victim Support Scheme Addresses and Telephone Numbers
East Surrey VSS Reigate Police Station 79 Reigate Road Reigate RH2 0RY 01737 766323 Esher & District VSS Claygate Centre Elm Road Cobham KT10 0EH 01372 470690 Mole Valley VSS c/o Dorking Police Station Moores Road Dorking RH4 2BQ 01306 875866 Epsom & District VSS The Pines 2 The Parade Epsom KT18 5DU 01372 743650 Guildford VSS PO Box 26 Guildford GU1 4XN 01483 503173 North West Surrey VS 80a Rydens Way Old Woking Woking GU22 9DN 01483 770457 Waverley VSS 8 Dolphin Close Haslemere GU27 1PU 01252 573351 Runnymede & Elmbridge VSS c/o Addlestone Police Station Garfield Road Addlestone, KT15 2NW 01932 855110 Staines & Woking Magistrates Court Witness Service Staines Magistrates Court Knowle Green Staines TW18 1XH 01784 492299

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