The political crime story is often overlooked by the mainstream media.
It is the reason why political crime is a growing problem in our country.
A study by the UK’s National Crime Agency in December 2017 found that political crime in England and Wales is at an all time high of over 1,400 incidents per day and that at least 8,000 cases were investigated annually.
The figures are likely to rise significantly over the coming months and years.
Political crime has become a significant part of the criminal justice system.
Politically charged cases are a result of the growing number of cases and the increased policing capacity in the area.
Politicians, police officers, judges, magistrates and others are all implicated in the political crime problem, whether they understand it or not.
A lack of understanding of political crime can lead to false accusations, overzealous policing, and over-zealous prosecutions.
Many cases are prosecuted on the basis of hearsay evidence.
While this is a serious matter, there are many good reasons why a conviction is rarely obtained.
In order to protect the integrity of our justice system, we must be vigilant against political crime.
We must be honest in our dealings with politicians and other people who are trying to influence public policy, especially in the run up to an election.
If we are honest about our intentions, then politicians are not likely to try to influence our decisions.
Politicos and other individuals are also likely to be aware of the seriousness of the issue and their responsibility for upholding the law.
In fact, in recent years, there have been more than 3,000 convictions in England, Wales and Northern Ireland for political crime since the mid-1990s.
As we know, political crime has been increasing across the UK.
The majority of cases are for non-violent offences.
However, political crimes are often used as an excuse to carry out serious offences.
For example, there was a case in 2014 where a judge and three other members of the Judicial Appointments Committee were convicted of contempt of court after they refused to give evidence at a court hearing.
Another example is the case of a police officer from Northern Ireland who was accused of making a false police report to avoid a conviction.
However in 2017, this case was thrown out after the accused officer had given a statement to the Crown Prosecution Service and had admitted his guilt.
In these cases, politicians can be seen to be part of a conspiracy to manipulate public opinion, to influence the law and to undermine the integrity and effectiveness of the courts and justice system itself.
There is also the possibility that they have been involved in criminal offences themselves.
The political crimes that we hear about are a consequence of the current political climate in which we live.
In the UK, we have seen a surge in violent crime over the last year and a half.
Since the election of Donald Trump, there has been a marked increase in the number of murders of young men in the United States and the number has been on the rise in England.
In London, a number of assaults on police officers have also increased since the election.
This increase is in addition to the rising numbers of deaths at the hands of the police.
In response, we should be vigilant in our efforts to fight the political crimes problem.
However it is not the job of the justice system to monitor the political culture in our communities.
Politicial crime is an issue that we need to address in all parts of our criminal justice systems, including the police and courts.
It needs to be addressed now and not in the future, as the number and intensity of political crimes in our society are rising and we must make sure that political criminals are brought to justice.