(1) Chief Inspector Jerry Reakes-Williams, head of professional standards at West Mercia and Warwickshire, told MPs he had concluded that all three officers should face misconduct proceedings.
(2) The committee said it was perturbed to find no formal minutes or detailed notes of a briefing during which Reakes-Williams discussed his findings with senior officers.
(3) But Reakes-Williams told MPs his conclusions that misconduct hearings were necessary were overruled after a meeting in August with three deputy chiefs from the three forces – which was not minuted.
(4) Chief Inspector Jerry Reakes-Williams, head of professional standards at Warwickshire and West Mercia police, who led an inquiry into the October 2012 meeting between Mitchell and the federation officials, said he believed that officers should face misconduct charges.
(5) The company, run by a former Goldman Sachs banker, was awarded management of Hinchingbrooke hospital in Cambridgeshire last week in a ground-reaking move lauded by ministers as a "good deal for patients and staff".
(6) Shaw told MPs he had the power to decide to discipline his own officer himself – as have the other two chief constables involved -but had decided to refer the investigation and Reakes-Williams findings to Her Majestys Inspectorate of Constabulary to be referred to another chief constable to review.
(v. t.) To deprive of the beard; to shave.
(v. t.) To clear of a crop by reaping; as, to reap a field.
(v. t.) To cut with a sickle, scythe, or reaping machine, as grain; to gather, as a harvest, by cutting.
(v. t.) To gather; to obtain; to receive as a reward or harvest, or as the fruit of labor or of works; -- in a good or a bad sense; as, to reap a benefit from exertions.
(v. i.) To perform the act or operation of reaping; to gather a harvest.
(v.) A bundle of grain; a handful of grain laid down by the reaper as it is cut.
(1) We want to be sure that the country that’s providing all the infrastructure and support to the business is the one that reaps the reward by being able to collect the tax,” he said.
(2) It is worth noting though that the government is reaping scant reward in the polls even though the economy has expanded by more than 3% over the past year and – according to the IMF – will be the fastest growing of the G7 economies this year.
(3) Sydney defender Jacques Faty constantly seems a defensive accident waiting to happen, while the club are yet to reap full dividend from their attacking imports at the other end of the field.
(4) High quality display devices are essential to reap any benefits from degradation correction.
(5) Hillary Clinton has a message for Republicans bemoaning the rise of Donald Trump: “You reap what you sow.” In a speech on Monday, the former secretary of state blamed Republicans’ obstructionism, which she said fomented Trump’s incendiary campaign.
(6) Amid heightening debate about the future of the two bailed-out banks, Stephen Williams, who was the first Lib Dem MP to lend his support to the distribution of shares to all taxpayers, said: "My Lib Dem colleagues and I will not stand by and watch private investors reap all of the benefits once the banks are taken off taxpayer intensive care.
(7) With a solid business environment, supportive policies and the right outcome from Brexit negotiations allowing for trade and ongoing access to skilled workers, manufacturers should be able to overcome the risks, reap future growth rewards and get their business confidence back on track,” it added.
(8) Maybe the first party to dump its leader will reap the advantages of the pioneer, but such changes are often messy and divisive.
(9) Reaping the benefits of a successful speech to Iowa conservatives the preceding weekend, Walker leapfrogged more established candidates and secured 15% of the vote – up from 4% in October.
(10) David Connell Senior research fellow, UK Innovation Research Centre, University of Cambridge, and Chairman, Archipelago Technology • I hope the new £61m National Graphene Institute at Manchester will reap some rewards ( Letters , 5 December).
(11) Add to that the news about unemployment; now down to 7.1% , and rising house prices, and the news that the Bank of England will not soon raise interest rates , and one sees how the prime minister is able to frame a narrative about how the strictures of austerity are beginning to reap the benefits.
(12) Allen may be reaping the reward of keeping non-Italian press out of the first screenings (the version released in Italy has a dubbed dialogue track, which Allen is known to dislike) as he tends to get a better response from non-native critics, who are less attentive to implausible details.
(13) Can we see it all the way through to reap the long-term benefits – as individuals, as a society, as humanity?
(14) It means a Green Investment Bank and Carbon Capture and Storage so we reap the financial rewards of the green energy revolution.
(15) Inevitably, it looks as though corners have been cut and supermarkets will reap the whirlwind in reputational damage.
(16) This is the state reaping rewards for years of policy … [It may be] that officials are going further than Beijing expects, but that this is working on top of what is already a volcano."
(17) But on the morning of 26 March 1996, as his team was preparing to start clearance work in a village in the province of Siem Reap, a group of 30 armed Khmer Rouge guerrillas emerged from the nearby forest.
(18) The applications described here demonstrate new ways that the VA is reaping benefits from its infrastructure and its compatible integrated hospital information systems located at its facilities.
(19) Care home employees often work long hours and their jobs can be challenging – any employer who recognises this by paying their lowest paid staff no less than the living wage will certainly reap the benefits,” she says.
(20) His office says work in countries such as Kazakhstan helps fund pro bono work in Africa – and it dismisses reports of reaping £16m in fees from Astana as inflated, and says Blair makes no personal profit.