Regardless of where you lodge your complaint (i.e. with the police or with IBAC), in almost all circumstances, it A document that sets out what a person wants to happen to their money and other property after they die. be a police officer who investigates your complaint. A complaint made directly to the police will be handled according to how serious the PSC considers your allegations to be.
A complaint of serious misconduct (e.g. the Claimed but not proved. For example, the police can allege in court that a car was stolen, but they then have to prove it with evidence. If you say a person did something illegal you are making an allegation. Unless you can back it up, you will not be able to win a court case about it. conduct amounts to a criminal A criminal act prohibited by state or commonwealth criminal law. An offence is either a summary offence (minor) or an indictable offence (serious). that is punishable by imprisonment, or is disgraceful, or is likely to damage the reputation of the police force) is required to be investigated formally.
Police have the Power to choose whether to do something or not. For example, a judge may have discretion to allow a party extra time to complete a document if it would be unfair to enforce the legal time limit. to not investigate less serious complaints, but to deal with them as ‘customer Formal delivery of legal documents to a person to tell them there are court proceedings against them which they must defend, or to make sure a witness in a case knows when they have to go to court to give evidence. issues’. These complaints (e.g. allegations of rudeness) are usually handled quickly and informally at a local or district police management level. Police also have the discretion to dismiss trivial complaints. If you think the PSC has wrongly characterised your complaint as trivial and wrongly dismissed your complaint, you can contact IBAC.
Police investigations usually involve at least one interview between the police officer who is investigating the complaint and the person making the complaint. You do not have to give an interview, but it usually helps your complaint if you do. The length of the interview depends on the seriousness of the complaint, how clearly the A person who begins a criminal prosecution against another in the Magistrates’ Court, or formally starts an action in a court or tribunal or makes a complaint to a complaint-handling body. In a civil action they could also be referred to as a plaintiff or an applicant. explains the issue they are complaining about, and the complexity of the scenario into which an investigation is being undertaken. Subsequently, police officers will sometimes interview witnesses and make various inquiries. Sometimes, legal and scientific advice is obtained.
Once an investigation is completed (this typically takes several months), the results of the investigation are referred to the officer in (1) A statement giving the details of a crime an accused person is claimed to have committed. (2) A personal property security. (3) A judge’s directions to a jury at the end of a case. of the PSC, who decides whether or not the investigation has substantiated the complaint. The outcome of the investigation may also be reported to IBAC.