According to the new police national lead for violence against women, girls and women (police officers), they are asked to “snitch” on their colleagues suspected of complicity in misogynistic behavior.  

Maggie Blyth, Deputy Chief Constable of the Police Force declared that all officers must report their colleagues with ‘disgusting attitudes’ towards female employees. This was to end the “culture of misogyny” in the force which has emerged in the aftermath of Sarah Everard’s tragic death.

Blyth was the first to assume the new post. He stated that Everard’s death had prompted a review of misconduct cases as well as the police’s vetting processes by the National Police Chiefs Council. 

Blyth declared, “We want to be an upstander rather than a bystander when it comes to conduct that is below ethical standards,”

Shining the light [on the police]This will lead to more cases being exposed. We know that there are a few people who feel attracted to policing by the authority and power it holds.

It comes as the Mail on Sunday revealed today that police prosecutions of exposure and voyeurism cases have almost halved in six years while cases have risen by a staggering 59 per cent. 

However, despite the dramatic increase in cases, forces have tried far fewer suspects than they did back in 2014.

The National Police Chiefs' Council (NPCC) has announced in September that Deputy Chief Constable Maggie Blyth (pictured) has been appointed as the National Police Lead for Violence Against Women and Girls, to coordinate police action across England and Wales

In September, the National Police Chiefs Council (NPCC), announced that Maggie Blyth, Deputy Chief Constable (pictured), has been named National Police Lead for Violence Against Women and Girls. This will allow for coordination of police actions across England and Wales.

Sarah Everard, 33, a marketing executive, was arrested by Couzens in south London in March before being driven to Kent where she was murdered

Wayne Couzens, 48, a Metropolitan Police diplomatic protection officer, was sentenced to a whole-life prison term in September for the rape and murder of Sarah Everard in March

Wayne Couzens (R), a Metropolitan Police diplomat protection officer was sentenced in September to a full-life term of imprisonment. He had made a fake arrest for Everard (L) in March, before killing and raping Everard.

After the March murder of Sarah Everard, misogyny in the police ranks was scrutinized like never before.

Wayne Couzens (48) was a Metropolitan Police officer and was sentenced to whole-life imprisonment in September. He had a bogus arrested Everard (33), in south London. After that, he raped and murdered Everard.

This case led to a flood of criticism directed at the police, and it opened up the possibility of officers being accused of misconduct. 

The NPCC revealed in October that allegations of violence against females and girls involving staff and serving officers will be reviewed by all the police forces in England & Wales.

Martin Hewitt, chairman of the NPCC, stated at that time that officers were doing all they could to make sure that violence against girls and women is dealt with in a way that was as efficient and assertive as possible.

But Blyth, who became a police officer only five years ago via the force’s fast-track direct-entry scheme, said this week that despite the reviews there has been a ‘loss of public trust and confidence’ in the police force. 

She urged women to tell police if they felt that they’d been approached inappropriately by officers. 

“It’s vital that we have all information about any police officers who use their warrant cards or status inappropriately to attract attention from any female,” she stated.

“Always Report Anything That Feels Wrong.”

Martin Hewitt, chairman of the National Police Chiefs Council, said police bosses were doing 'everything that we can' to investigate violence against women and girls

Martin Hewitt is chairman of The National Police Chiefs Council. He stated that the police chiefs did ‘everything we could’ to investigate violence towards women and girls.

These comments were made at an extremely difficult time for police, after last week’s revelations by the Office for National Statistics that the number of rape offenses reported to police in England and Wales was high. However, the percentage of cases that are prosecuted is only 1.4%. Statistics that Blyth has criticized as “woeful”. 

Meanwhile, Home Office data analysed by the Mail on Sunday has shown that since 2014 prosecutions for exposure and voyeurism have dropped from 1,047 nationally to 594, despite the fact that Reports of offences rose sharply from 6,420 in 2013-14, to 10,203 this March.

Blyth also retaliated against police officers for blaming victims when they said that women were responsible for violence and misogyny. 

“There’s no way this can be the responsibility of any woman, or any men. It is also the responsibility for violence and especially the tragic circumstances surrounding. [the Everard case]Blyth stated that they were on the perpetrator and on men. 

Philip Allott (police and crime commissioner for North Yorkshire) was made to resign following a suggestion on BBC Radio York by Everard that Everard had to be more “streetwise” and resisting what was later discovered to have been a bogus police arrest by Couzens.

Philip Allott, the police and crime commissioner responsible for policing in North Yorkshire, was forced to resign after suggesting Everard should have been more 'streetwise' and should not have 'submitted' to arrest by Couzens.

Philip Allott (police and crime commissioner for North Yorkshire) was made to resign following suggestions that Everard had been less streetwise and shouldn’t have been’submitted to’ Couzens.

Sir Tom Windsor has said that trawls of private and work mobile phones would help deter officers using WhatsApp and other social media channels to share photographs of crime scenes and inappropriate jokes

Sir Tom Windsor said that the trawling of both private and company mobile phones could help officers to avoid using WhatsApp and other social networking channels for sharing photos of crime scenes, inappropriate jokes and others.

Meanwhile, Sir Tom Windsor, the chief inspector of the constabulary, told The Times this week he believes that trawls of private and work mobile phones would help deter officers using WhatsApp and other social media channels to share photographs of crime scenes and inappropriate jokes. 

You can find it as Three of the four officers are currently serving and are being investigated by the Independent Office for Police Conduct. They were allegedly part of a WhatsApp group with Couzens that shared misogynistic and racist messages.  

An misconduct investigation is being conducted into Met probationary constable for sharing an allegedly ‘highly offensive” image with colleagues in the wake of Sarah Everard’s kidnapping. It involved a joke about lured women into the woods to kill them.