BBC The BBC Public Criminal Record/s

Criminal record

criminal record (not to be confused with a police record or arrest record) is a record of a person’s criminal convictions history. The information included in a criminal record and the existence of a criminal record varies between countries and even between jurisdictions within a country. In most cases it lists all non-expunged criminal offences and may also include traffic offences such as speeding and drunk driving. In most countries a criminal record is limited to unexpunged and unexpired actual convictions (where the individual has pleaded guilty or been found guilty by a qualified court, resulting in the entry of a conviction), while in some it can also include arrests, charges dismissed, charges pending and charges of which the individual has been acquitted. The term rap sheet refers to Record of Arrest and Prosecution, similar to a criminal record.[citation needed]

A criminal history may be used by potential employerslenders, and others to assess a person’s trustworthiness. Criminal records may also be relevant for international travel, and for the charging and sentencing of persons who commit additional criminal offenses.

BBC sexual abuse cases

In 2012 and 2013, the British Broadcasting Corporation was involved in a series of investigations, accusations and scandals related to sexual abuse committed by employees, and the reporting of allegations of abuse by others. The issue of child sexual abuse by BBC employees was publicised nationally in October 2012 as part of the Jimmy Savile sexual abuse scandal.[1] Savile was a radio DJ and TV personality who presented the programmes Top of the PopsJim’ll Fix It and Clunk Click, and was a well known charity fundraiser. Allegations of sexual abuse by Savile and other BBC employees were reported to have taken place in a number of locations across the country, including BBC Television Centre.

Sir Michael Lyons, former chairman of the BBC Trust, suggested that the consequences spread beyond the BBC, in particular in the license given to celebrities.[2] The former Controller of BBC Two, Jane Root, suggested that there was an overlap between casual sexism in the BBC and the activities of Savile.[3] The ensuing coverage encouraged other victims to come forward with allegations of abuse.[1] Andrew O’Hagan, writing in the London Review of Books suggested that “paedophilia is an ethos and institutional disorder that’s thrived in premier entertainment labyrinths.”[4]

The BBC Two programme Newsnight also broadcast, on 2 November 2012, a report containing false claims that Lord McAlpine had sexually abused children during the 1970s, as part of the North Wales child abuse scandal. It became clear that the claims were the result of mistaken identity; the BBC and the accuser both apologised, and the person concerned threatened to sue those reporting the allegations. Following criticism of his actions, the Director-General of the BBCGeorge Entwistle, resigned his post on 10 November 2012.

Operation Yewtree was set up by the Metropolitan Police into sexual abuse allegations against Savile and others, and resulted in several prosecutions. The TV and radio presenter Stuart Hall was also convicted in 2013 and 2014 of sexual offences.[5] After veteran BBC entertainer Rolf Harris was convicted of 12 counts of indecent assault in 2014, the BBC rejected calls from child protective groups for an inquiry, claiming that “The convictions do not relate to the BBC.”[6]

Question psychiatry from people involved and their wishful thinking Wikipedia entries are smaller than weaker than hidden than in the public from public knowledge, but clear to the public freedom of information public record access

With this in mind, how Earl of Moray, a Politician assassinated by Mary, Queen of Scots, causing a criminal offence for numerous years we know of The British Royal Family, was public record but interestingly quietened down purposely, even though a public record

  1. Fraud is a criminal offence and so whom supports Fraud


In lawfraud is intentional deception to secure unfair or unlawful gain, or to deprive a victim of a legal right. Fraud can violate civil law (e.g., a fraud victim may sue the fraud perpetrator to avoid the fraud or recover monetary compensation) or criminal law (e.g., a fraud perpetrator may be prosecuted and imprisoned by governmental authorities), or it may cause no loss of money, property, or legal right but still be an element of another civil or criminal wrong.[1] The purpose of fraud may be monetary gain or other benefits, for example by obtaining a passport, travel document, or driver’s license, or mortgage fraud, where the perpetrator may attempt to qualify for a mortgage by way of false statements.[2]

Criminal law

Criminal law is the body of law that relates to crime. It prescribes conduct perceived as threatening, harmful, or otherwise endangering to the propertyhealthsafety, and welfare of people inclusive of one’s self. Most criminal law is established by statute, which is to say that the laws are enacted by a legislature. Criminal law includes the punishment and rehabilitation of people who violate such laws.

Criminal law varies according to jurisdiction, and differs from civil law, where emphasis is more on dispute resolution and victim compensation, rather than on punishment or rehabilitation.

Criminal procedure is a formalized official activity that authenticates the fact of commission of a crime and authorizes punitive or rehabilitative treatment of the offender.

Ben can, speaks the same voice as Earl of Moray, a present to you all, including the broken English

Put under, One of a Kind Ability

Many Presents in the Future

I will always keep his voice, but can speak my own naturally