big read: women in blue - small metal plate

by:ShunDing     2019-12-09
big read: women in blue  -  small metal plate
Former detective Senior officer delle canddy 1989 Christmas Day, Tauranga.
Detective CIB Dayle Candy is looking forward to enjoying a holiday lunch with his family.
At eight o'clock A. M. she was called to rape.
She "took care of it" and she hardly came home when she was called to set fire.
After that, she squeezed on ham and Pavlova, and then took part in a double murder after the drug deal in East Cape Province got bad.
It's just another day of candy in the office.
The 61-year-old, a four-year-old mother and grandmother who retired from the Army in 2000, is now chasing houses on the street as a real estate agent in Auckland, not bad guys.
Just this weekend, before the 75 th anniversary of the women's policing event in the Bay, Candy proudly recalled her 26 years of serving the community, mainly in CIB, and rose to the rank of Senior Detective Officer in manucau County.
In his 80 s, who was stationed in Tauranga, Kandi recalled that 1989 marked the end of a sleepy innocence in a seaside town, scarred by a series of horrific murders.
Earlier in the same year, Candy took part in her first murder case in Tauranga, where a woman's throat was cut.
She then investigated the murder of an elderly Pukehina resident by a group of young men.
1989 is also one of the most notorious murders in the Gulf --24-year-
Old British backpacker Monica cantville was raped and strangled on her half-mountain trip to manganoui.
Three days after her friend reported her disappearance, she was naked and found 50 metres on the track under the mountain.
Candy joined the police in 1974 and was qualified as a detective in Auckland.
Arriving at Tauranga at the beginning of the age of 80, although she took on the job of being the only detective in a small station like catticati, it took her four years to be officially appointed, she thinks this is a woman.
"I have proven that I have dealt with everything, usually by myself.
In the first four years of Tauranga, I dealt with a series of rapists and gang rape and took away several bad guys.
"I still have my letter to apply for detective, in which I write that I feel I have been ignored as a woman.
There is a view that men in the field are more suitable for applications than local qualified female police officers.
"After four applications, I had to assert this, and luckily I received another transfer back to CIB.
Overall, the working environment is restrictive for women with only one female police officer having children and returning to work, simply because she has a sister who can take care of her children.
There was no day care at that time.
"Leaving Tauranga for another promotion in Auckland in 1990, Candy continued to investigate several top executives
In the case of homicide, the missing woman was later found murdered.
Read more: new restrictions for real estate investors in Tauranga include 20-year-
Old Leah Stephens, missing from Queen Street, Auckland, 1989
Years later, her body was found in the Woodhill Forest.
Police intensive work has found that Stephens witnessed the murder of a contract five days before he disappeared. The killer -
A member of a Black Power gang.
Stephen's throat, afraid of her talking.
The police eventually charged and convicted the double murderer in 2000.
Kandi also took part in the team investigating the disappearance of Auckland teenager Jane Furon, one of New Zealand's most enduring mysteries, in 1993.
Two decades later, Furon's body was found, but despite a detailed investigation called Operation Daria, her murder remains unresolved.
Prior to her retirement, Candy led the investigation into the 1998 Claire Hills murder, which was described as one of the most ruthless cases in New Zealand's history. The 30-year-
The old man was kidnapped at a traffic light in Auckland in the early hours of the morning, taken to the top of Mount Gray, tied up, poured gasoline, and then lit.
Hilles was killed on her way to work at McDonald's and police found her work label part intact behind her burn --out car.
Candy does not cover up the harrowing part of the work.
When her child was still young, she received several death threats related to the case she was investigating. "I had a well-
Organized family life got a lot of support and my kids got great care from their father
Mom, Dad-in-
My husband's family.
"Candy, as a detective, didn't wear a uniform and her suit was specially tailored because the jacket had to be armed with a gun.
She sometimes dresses them up beautifully with her heels, but she's not like Helen Millen's famous portrayal of fictional detective Jane tanison on TV.
Unlike Jane, she said, she never had the perfect hairstyle, drank whiskey, ran in high heels, and didn't sit outside the suspect's house for coffee and donuts.
Although she had to stay healthy, she joked that she had a lifetime membership for weight loss enthusiasts.
In order to spend the night shift, she was comforted by ice cream and milkshakes.
"You work shifts as a police officer, but you have your police family.
"Candy is happily married to a police officer who is still working in southern Auckland.
Since she was a police officer when she was young, she says, climate change will certainly give women more opportunities and equality.
"A lot of times I'm just funny, but I react a lot and my colleagues know he's crossed the line with me.
No more nonsense from that person.
You must have a sense of humor.
"Despite the challenges of the work, canddy said it was a very satisfactory career.
The hope of "correcting mistakes" always exceeds the terrible experience.
"You need courage, but it's worth it.
You have a lot of compassion for people and a close love for your colleagues.
"There are a wide variety of jobs, and you go out and walk and stay healthy.
Yes, there are some bad things and bad people, but you are encouraged from the fact that you are trying to change this and change the status quo.
"She said that she was honored to serve and protect herself, although she has now replaced her oversized jacket hidden in the gun with a designer jacket, she was comfortable with the weapons and everything she had to do.
"You don't want to be shot, I 've never been shot.
As part of the event, she was talking to the "girl" at the police station.
"I suggest that a good way to get a promotion when a male boss goes on vacation is to provide a job.
You will be responsible and will be able to prove that you have everything you need.
"She wants more women to join the industry.
It takes some type of woman to thrive in the force.
"I told them that you have to have four key things as a female police officer.
First: communication skills
You need to get along with people from all walks of life, use words to gain the trust of the victims, and know how to interview the criminals for confession.
Second: a good sense of humor.
"Third: be honest, honest, honest and professional with yourself.
These skills can be moved and as you progress, you can look up with pride.
4. You need to like a cup of morning tea.
"Dade O'Donnell (nee Lack)
Te Puke Senior Sergeant Deirdre O'Donnell, regional response manager at Maunganui Mountain in Papamoa, did not do "run man" but she was a competitive
Good for 45 years old. year-
Six years ago, she almost died in a terrible car accident, causing her motionless body to be trapped on the steering wheel of the Nissan station wagon.
She had 17 broken bones, bleeding in her lungs, and tears in her spleen and liver.
As an officer, she had participated in many legal cases on that road.
That morning, she got off work on her way to the gym.
Standing on the other side, being a living person is an earthquake shift, she said, and emergency personnel are trying to save the person.
She was trapped in the car, bleeding painfully, and she turned to her mother for help.
Her colleague, Mike Clement, who was the commander of the Western Fengyu district, jumped into the car next to her as the team tried to rescue her from the broken wreckage.
After nine hours of surgery by four surgeons, Clement waited outside the theater, where she was in the hospital every day, where she stayed for two months.
The metal plate was still in her body, the brave police returned to work less than five months after the accident, and took part in the triathlon one year later.
Her "police family", as well as her own family, as well as her physical strength, have brought her through.
Very popular in her community, the bay is attracted to her inspiring recovery.
O'Donnell, who has served in the Army for 20 years, is one of the only three women ranked in Fufa Bay
Other people in Rotorua and wakartan. She is tough.
The first meeting was a bit scary.
Sitting in the interview room at the Tauranga police station, you can't imagine O'Donnell showing up at the police's hip --hop video.
You don't want to be a suspect across the table.
However, her tough appearance masks a cheeky sense of humor and a huge heart.
One of her strengths
Something she feels valuable.
It's a job that most officials fear: telling their families that their loved ones are dead.
"It sounds sick, but I 've been involved in a lot of sudden deaths over the years.
I am pleased that my next of kin.
When you tell someone that they have lost their loved ones, they will always remember how they got the message, so I always remember how to deliver it.
"She continued to participate in the crash and even a few years later her close relatives contacted her and thanked her.
"I 've been involved in many fatal accidents and I don't like to do that, but I know I can provide the services that my family needs.
"O'Donnell was one of the first officers to arrive at Mount beach, when 5-year-
On 2014, old Jack Dixon was rushed into the sea by an abnormal wave.
O'Donnell became the liaison of the Jack family in the next difficult search.
His body was never found.
"The Jack Dixon incident is really a tough time for all the people involved, and when you feel their pain and loss, it's hard to work with your family, events like this are always with you in your heart and mind.
She said: "The cooperation between the police and the family is a key role that requires skills, because the relevant officials must experience tragic situations in the family, although this is always difficult for the officials, this is one aspect of the O'Donnell role that she is very concerned about.
"You are not strong.
Adrenaline will take over your job in an emergency and your job is to serve others.
You can analyze it when you go home, but there is no problem crying.
I cried with my parents.
We are human, too.
"O'Donnell soon noticed that this is not a symptom of women's emotions --
"Male officers also cry ".
She never felt like she was treated differently as a female officer, even though she was a bit of a "boys club" when she joined ".
"I 've been in a lot of sports, so a lot of my relationships in sports are with men.
There may be comments, but I just put them on my chin.
"She doesn't think the policewoman must be like a man," Be your own person ".
You must be healthy, though.
She had chronic asthma and wanted to call the police all the time.
She was trained and passed the physical fitness test, including 2 points, and she is still good at the test today. 4km run, press-ups, sit-
Ups, a jump test, scratch test and obstacle course, test speed, strength and ability to cross walls, through windows, and while sprinting and dragging a giant dummy, on items
She joked that she didn't do a lot of sprints these days after the bad guys and jumping the window.
"Now we have cars and dogs.
"Read more: wash your body at Mount manuganui beach. The tools to prevent and combat crime have also changed.
She stopped walking in her notebook.
Police have iPhones and iPads and use Twitter and Facebook to gather intelligence.
Traffic police issue tickets digitally. . .
Police are no longer involved in burglary. forensics do.
We have a team of domestic violence who do a lot of work.
Working very hard with the same victim, the police can feel that they are hitting their heads on a brick wall, but this is an area we are very committed to, and there are more interventions from other agencies.
"O'Donnell just got a baton at the beginning.
Police now have pepper spray, Taser and Glock guns.
Despite getting technology and weapons, O'Donnell said, face-to-
Women are good at facing the police.
"Women are better at talking.
Criminals are not necessarily more moderate, but they are actually more respectful.
For example, when we encounter a situation of domestic violence, a man may beat a woman in his intimate relationship, but when they see the uniform, they stop.
"O'Donnell doesn't want to leave the uniform character.
She said that although it is now the management, front-line responders are the backbone of police work.
Her current role includes hiring, talking about the features of being a good cop at a local high school.
"You need values like professional, integrity, honesty, decision making, problem solving, etc.
You must be able to interact with all members of the community.
We are not facing retired white European men, but all cultures.
O'Donnell got married this year, twice. children.
Physically, there was almost no trace of her accident.
"I just feel weird discomfort with my training and the game and I have to stick to it.
"But it made her more grateful to her friends and family, including her police family.
She values her work. life balance.
She did not surpass her current position. "This is me.
"She is now as passionate a police woman as she was when she started 20 years ago.
She wants more women to join in "correcting mistakes in the world.
If you make her happy while she's out and about, she might one day be a "runner" on the boardwalk ".
Constable Rebekka, 33. year-
Old Rebekka is still talking about "dating" and "clients" and you might think she's a Bay businesswoman.
She is smart and lively and may be a young lawyer or company executive.
But "dating" is still a gun and "client" is a criminal.
After graduating from college, she still works in health and safety management in the corporate world, but the police are where she wants to go.
She joined two years ago as a front-line official and responding to 111 emergency calls was her top priority.
Driven by the desire to serve the community, the feeling of right and wrong, and the mission of "taking the bad guys away", wearing a siren is an exciting and undeniable part of the work.
"It's definitely a raffle card, but you have to learn to control adrenaline. . .
When you get a call, you are in the car and you will collect information if you are in the passenger seat.
You are also assessing risks when you are driving, which may include what kind of "appointments" are needed ".
"The use of firearms is directed by senior officials, but front-line officials also use discretion within a strict framework.
"You have to think quickly about the potential scenarios and how to protect the people involved and yourself.
"I had a physical accident with a man who didn't care if I was male or female and was going anyway, but that's not the norm.
"As part of your college training, you are taught how to arrest and control someone.
It doesn't need you to be a super body, it's more like the martial arts principle of using your own body.
No matter how small or weak you are, this is the technology you use to control someone.
Like O'Donnell, she still believes that "women will be better expressed in words.
Women can control the situation in words, especially for men who may be threatened.
We can convince them not to go there in person.
Interestingly, it's like a matter of respect for others.
Not many men around are ready to strike women in uniform.
Still, she is very healthy herself.
Athletes who recently competed in the world sprint championship on Australia's Sunshine Coast. (
Va'a is called waka ama in New Zealand).
She is a member of the New Zealand elite women's team, won the gold medal in the elite competition, and at club level, she is part of the Hoe Maia of The Tarawera leg Canoe Club, two bronze medals from three projects.
Read more: Gulf teenagers waiting for psychological help still think funky
Jumping and running videos humanize the police and, more importantly, make young people think policing is a "legal profession ".
Social media has also changed the way crime takes place.
"You used to have two people fighting and now they are fighting online.
He is also collecting information using social media.
"I searched for a missing teenager on her Facebook page and by identifying friends we ended up finding her safely.
We know young people are always online, even if they are in a bad situation, so it's a way to get in touch with them.
"It is important to win the respect of young people.
"When I heard my mom say to a misbehaving child, 'I will give you to that officer,' I don't like to do that in the mall because it keeps us alive, be a symbol of fear, and we are not.
"Learning from O'Donnell, she continues to say that her mission is to make the experience of people dealing with the police positive.
"When people deal with the police, it's often in tragic situations, or in very bad things in their lives.
We want to make this experience as painless as possible.
The person I respect most
Someone you don't think is worth it.
Because they are still human.
I want them to remember that I respect them.
"In two years, some sad scenes have still been answered.
"I have nothing to fear.
Even the hard things I like.
It made me a stronger person, a better policeman.
"Rapport with other officials has helped.
"People in emergency services are very close because we are dealing with situations that are often terrible and the best people are each other.
You depend on each other.
"Recently I attended a very terrible sudden death, after which I had a coffee with my colleague and sat in the car for half an hour.
"There is also a formal support network within the police to ensure that we are not in trouble.
"Jokes usually include" terrible humor "and people outside may not understand or even think that this humor is rude, but it simply exposes some situations that are otherwise difficult to deal.
She is still proud as a police officer, but when she goes out or meets new people, she just tells them that she is a shift worker.
"You're always a cop when you're away, but if I run into an off-duty situation, I'll report it unless it's something serious.
"She did put her hair down and socialize with her friends.
"But there are still codes of conduct.
You don't want to go to the local bar to be a madman and may have to deal with the people you go out with the next day.
"As for ambition, the energetic officer is committed to the front line.
"I have a few places I want to go, but I want to be a good street cop before I start thinking about moving on.
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