- Title Pages
- Chapter One Policing in its Historical and Political Context
- Chapter Two A New Beginning to Policing in Northern Ireland – The Report of The Independent Commission On Policing For Northern Ireland
- Chapter Three From Publication of the Independent Commission’s Report to the Establishment of the Northern Ireland Policing Board
- Chapter Four The Members of the Policing Board
- Chapter Five Accountability – In Theory and Practice
- Chapter Six The Policing Board’s Modus Operandi
- Chapter Seven Police Emblem and Flag
- Chapter Eight Policing at District Level/Policing with the Community
- Chapter Nine The Principle of Consent and Affirmative Action
- Chapter Ten Human Rights
- Chapter Eleven Civil Unrest and Public Order Policing
- Chapter Twelve Personality Matters
- Chapter Thirteen Police Performance
- Chapter Fourteen The PSNI Estate Strategy, Including the Police College
- Chapter Fifteen Individual Incidents and Cases that Impacted on the Policing Board
- Chapter Sixteen Organised Crime and the Independent Monitoring Commission
- Chapter Seventeen The Police Oversight Commissioner
- Chapter Eighteen The American and International Dimensions
- Chapter Nineteen The Irish Dimension
- Chapter Twenty Dealing with the Past – an Intractable Problem?
- Chapter Twenty-One Some Conclusions
The Irish Dimension
The Irish Dimension
- (p.573) Chapter Nineteen The Irish Dimension
- Policing in Northern Ireland
- Liverpool University Press
This chapter deals with the significance of the Irish dimension, starting with the scope for structured co-operation identified by the Independent Commission, measures taken by the two Governments to put a policing co-operation framework in place and the actual progress in exchanges of police officers. The chapter brings out the Board’s role, and the challenges that existed in delivering closer co-operation and specific measures in line with the Commission recommendations. It also looks at policing developments in Ireland over the same period, including the report by Judge Smithwick, culminating in the announcement in 2014 by the Irish Government that there would be a policing authority for the Garda Siochána there too.
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