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Maddie, the heartrending dilemma

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Maddie, the heartrending dilemma

Post by Get'emGonçalo on 30.04.10 7:32



Madeleine McCann: Missing since 2007

There are, it is roughly estimated, as many as 180,000 missing children in the United Kingdom.
According to the home Office, the number of full-time police in England and Wales is 142,000.
You see the problem, yes? Even if we took one officer and told him his only job was to find Madeleine McCann, he would still have to take alternate Thursdays off to help investigate some other disappearance.
This is why there exists a point at which investigations into missing people are scaled down.

Always reluctantly, always with the hope that one day circumstances will change, but Gerry McCann is wrong to say the police have given up on his daughter, as the third anniversary of her disappearance approaches.
They have not forgotten, but simply lost the trail.

This happens. Not every investigation can be resolved, or allowed to continue interminably when leads and clues are exhausted.
I do not believe any police officer fails to comprehend the significance of finding Madeleine; not just for her parents, but for the mental health of the nation.
Police may respond inadequately to vandalism or petty crime, but if any of the information Mr McCann says has recently been unearthed by private detectives was of use, an official investigation team would have been all over it.
The charity PACT (Parents and Abducted Children Together) says one child goes missing every five minutes; the police, therefore, are not, like the McCanns, solely responsible for a single lost toddler.
Are those most urgently in need of help now to join the end of an ancient queue?

Police work prioritises, it shuffles resources, evolving in the most harshly pragmatic way.

It cannot become mired in history, as cold as that sounds. Russell Bohling is a vulnerable 18-year-old with a speech impediment, who was about to inherit £300,000 to start his own business.
His car has been found on a cliff top in east Yorkshire, and he is missing. The quicker police act, the more chance there is of resolution, happy or otherwise.
At the same time there will be other cases in the area, as yet unanswered. each officer assigned to Russell’s disappearance is therefore being taken off another duty. What is the alternative?

Give his family a number like at a supermarket delicatessen counter and tell them to wait their turn?
‘Find Madeleine’ was the campaign. The police tried and failed. Now they must find Russell.
Next week, it will be someone else. Tragic realities are confronted all the time, but what more can they do?

Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/debate/article-1269926/MARTIN-SAMUEL-Maddie-heartrending-dilemma.html?ito=feeds-newsxml#ixzz0mYwL30W6
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Re: Maddie, the heartrending dilemma

Post by Ruby on 30.04.10 9:05

Well that's telling it like it is.
Haven't heard of this guy before?
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Re: Maddie, the heartrending dilemma

Post by Get'emGonçalo on 30.04.10 10:00

@Ruby wrote:Well that's telling it like it is.
Haven't heard of this guy before?

Especially this bit:

"I do not believe any police officer fails to comprehend the significance of finding Madeleine; not just for her parents, but for the mental health of the nation."



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Re: Maddie, the heartrending dilemma

Post by justagrannynow 1 on 30.04.10 10:23

jkh wrote:...... but if any of the information Mr McCann says has recently been unearthed by private detectives was of use, an official investigation team would have been all over it.

Well said. For almost three years, the various private detectives have been a waste of money. From Metodo 3 onwards their activities have turned any search for Madeleine into a joke. By persisting with them, the McCanns are in no position to criticise the activities of any of the official police investigators.
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Re: Maddie, the heartrending dilemma

Post by Laffin Assasin on 30.04.10 12:54

@Ruby wrote:Well that's telling it like it is.
Haven't heard of this guy before?

he usually cover "sport" football , boxing etc.
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Re: Maddie, the heartrending dilemma

Post by kary on 30.04.10 22:03

Good article

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McCanns apt & hire car


Blood and cadaver alerts
dismissed by UK Government


Retired DCI Gonçalo Amaral: "The English can always present the conclusions to which they themselves arrived in 2007. Because they know, they have the evidence of what happened - they don't need to investigate anything. All this is now a mere 'show off'."

Retired murder DCI Colin Sutton: "I would also like to make the point that Operation Grange was so restricted from the start as to be destined to fail."

Assistant Commissioner Mark Rowley made public on national TV that Operation Grange is a complete fraud.

Ex-DCI Andy Redwood had a "revelation moment" on BBC's Crimewatch on 14th October 2013 when he announced that Operation Grange had eliminated the Tanner sighting - which opened up the 'window of opportunity', in accordance with their remit, to allow the fake abduction to happen.

Despite "irrelevant behaviour" from blood and cadaver dogs in the McCann's apartment, on Kate McCann's clothes, and in the car they hired three weeks after Maddie disappeared, Ex-Chief Inspector, Ian Horrocks, said: "The thought that Kate and Gerry McCann had anything to do with the death of their daughter is frankly preposterous."

Gerry McCann called for example to be made of 'trolls'. SKY News reporter Martin Brunt doorstepped Brenda Leyland on 2 October 2014. She was then found dead in a Leicester hotel room. Brenda paid the price. She paid with her life.

Ex-Deputy Chief Constable, Jim Gamble QPM, congratulated SKY reporter, Martin Brunt, on twitter for doorstepping Brenda Leyland on behalf of Gerry McCann.

Prime Minister Theresa May introduces Prime Suspect Kate McCann to Royalty: The Duchess of Gloucester.

Good Cop Down: The reality of being a police whistleblower
https://goodcopdown.wordpress.com/