THE CHINKO PROJECT is advertising for an experienced Law Enforcement Manager to head the Law Enforcement (LE) department. The department currently consist of 60 paramilitary trained wildlife rangers and a number of support personnel, both expat and local. The Chinko Project is managing a 17,600Km2 nature reserve in the remote south eastern part of the Central African Republic.
Capabilities, competencies and experience required 1. Proven technical knowledge of military operations and procedures.
2. Excellent leadership and people management/team building skills.
3. Strong communication skills.
4. Strong personal integrity and ability to work independently.
5. Ability to deal with insecurity and high-stress situations.
6. Able to find innovative solutions to difficult logistical problems.
7. Good report writing skills.
8. Proficiency in French and English language.
9. Experience with wildlife protection in Africa or work experience in Africa. For more information follow the link below.
Law Enforcement Manager, Central African Republic. – PALADIN JOBS
Security dominated the final day of campaigning ahead of Britain s general election1 on Thursday, with opposition parties attacking Theresa May for suggesting that human rights laws could be changed2 to give police greater powers to tackle suspected terrorists. In an eleventh-hour proposal following the London Bridge attacks3, the prime minister said she was prepared to impose longer sentences on convicted terrorists, deport foreign suspects more easily and to increase controls4 on extremists where there is not enough evidence to prosecute them. In response, Labour said the UK would not defeat terrorism by ripping up basic rights . Keir Starmer, Labour s shadow Brexit secretary and a former director of public prosecutions, told the BBC there was no incompatibility between protecting human rights and taking effective action against terrorists . Nick Clegg, the Liberal Democrat and former deputy prime minister, described Mrs May s comments as a crass last-minute attempt to divert attention from the much more difficult questions around our antiterrorism policy to appeal to the splenetic prejudices of the rightwing tabloids . Mr Clegg added, in an interview with the BBC s Today programme, that there was absolutely no shred of evidence that human rights laws are the reasons why these murderous acts happened in Manchester and London . Mrs May has come under pressure in the aftermath of the London Bridge attack because of concerns over cuts in police numbers and failures in intelligence5 . Two of the three attackers in Saturday s incident were either known to UK intelligence as extremists or put on Islamist watch lists. Initially, Mrs May attempted to steer the campaign back to Brexit and leadership, issues where her campaign believes she has an advantage over Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn .
But the serial revelations of intelligence failures has forced Mrs May to change tack, and on Monday morning she again sought to move the debate on to human rights issues We need to ensure it s easier for the authorities to deport foreign terrorist suspects, she told LBC radio . We also need to look to do more to restrict the freedom and movements of terror suspects, where there s evidence that we know they intend to do us harm.
Mrs May added: If human rights laws stop us from doing that, I think then we will change those laws. Mrs May has not yet spelt out precisely what kind of measures she is looking at . Security experts believe she could be considering strengthening terrorism prevention and investigation measures (Tpims) . These include requiring suspected extremists to wear electronic tagging, report regularly to the police and face tightly defined exclusion from particular places and the prevention of travel overseas . A complete return to the control orders that were implemented by the Labour government under Tony Blair and Gordon Brown and scrapped in 2010 is thought unlikely . Control orders were much more restrictive suspects could be relocated to a town far from their home, face 16-hour curfews and be banned from meeting named individuals and using mobile phones and the internet. Related article
The key moments of the six-week campaign
Wednesday, 7 June, 2017
In an interview with the Sun newspaper, Mrs May also suggested increasing the period for which terror suspects can be held without trial, from the current level of 14 days an issue that proved highly controversial for the Blair government.
Mrs May said: When we reduced it to 14 days, we actually allowed for legislation to enable it to be at 28 days . We said there may be circumstances where it is necessary to do this . I will listen to what the police and intelligence services think is necessary for us to do. The Conservative manifesto committed the party to remaining in the European Convention on Human Rights for the whole of the next parliament, and some Labour officials sought to portray the move as a U-turn. Conservative sources have told the BBC that they would not withdraw from the ECHR but would seek temporary opt-outs called derogations from certain aspects.
- ^ general election (www.ft.com)
- ^ could be changed (www.ft.com)
- ^ London Bridge attacks (www.ft.com)
- ^ increase controls (www.ft.com)
- ^ failures in intelligence (www.ft.com)
- ^ How the UK election became a political dogfight (www.ft.com)
- ^ Election Analyst: what the polls really mean (www.ft.com)
- ^ Election Outsider: a deeper perspective on the campaign (www.ft.com)
- ^ Poll tracker: see how the parties are faring (ig.ft.com)
SIA licensed Security Officers (SO/DS) required for current and future contracts countrywide. Roles will be both static, vehicle and foot patrols. Officers will work two weeks on/two weeks off.
Shared accommodation will be provided at half board. Good rates of pay. Interviews will be held in early June.
5 year checkable work history required. CV and copy of current SIA licence required in response. Officers must be fit and able to walk several miles per shift.
Job Type: Contract