Sir Robert Peel's Nine Principles Of Reform

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Sir Robert Peel created the “Nine Principles of Reform” in 1829 the first principle was “The basic mission for which law enforcement agency occurs so that they can avoid wrongdoing and complaints as an alternate suppression of corruption and complaints by soldierly strength and strictness of lawful penalties.” (Peel R. , n.d.) What he was implying was that the police are to prevent crimes and any other disorders

The second was “The ability of the police to perform their duties is dependent upon public approval of police existence, actions, behavior and the ability of the police to shelter and uphold community esteem. (Peel R. , n.d.) All officers should be able to perform their duties that they are dependent upon the community’s approval.
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, n.d.) The way that they carry themselves by setting examples for younger kids and showing them and letting them know that police officers aren’t the bad guy they are here to serve and to protect you with nothing but the must compassionate truth and honor.

The fourth was “The degree of cooperation of the community that can be protected moderates, respectively, to the necessity for the usage of corporeal power and pressure in achieving police objectives.” (Peel R. , n.d.) They should be able to use anything, any necessity’s for the use of the physical force to make sure that the peace is still preserved for the public. They must act with all their knowledge to get their job done in the most professionalism way
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However in 1841 the “Whig Government” was extended and escorted out; the Queen was the end of the road, Queen Victoria had no other choice but to approve that Robert was the best choice for her Prime Minister Peel. “The greatest achievement of Peel 's ministry was to establish the principle of free trade. The best economic thought of the day favored it, and the academics were backed by the vociferous demands of the industrial middle classes. Peel favored it because he thought it was in the best interests of the country.” (Evans,

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