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Admissions Conference - Risk Assessment

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by

Jim Busher

on 4 December 2012

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Transcript of Admissions Conference - Risk Assessment

Highest number of 16-18 referrals to A&E for alcohol related admissions in the UK More children referred to Social Care for neglect than any other part of the UK Flash Card Exercise Arrange cards based on maximum
sentence for offence Affray
Battery
GBH
ABH
Assault GBH ABH
Affray
Assault Battery How we ask How others ask Why we ask The Impact of Asking What you learn Gaps 2009-2010 14 Different Type of Offences Most Common: Public Order 21% 2010-2011 13 Different Type of Offences Most Common: Theft 24% 2011-2012 25 Different Type of Offences New Form Most Common: Assault 22% 50% reoffending rate for sentences under 12 months (2nd Highest in UK) Number of Disciplinaries
where the students
had previous criminal convictions
and charges New Form Self Declaration Time since last offence Risk Assessment Profile Number of offences per applicant Improvements New Policy Improved links with
Youth Offending
and Probation Services Battery involves unlawfully touching another person (this does not include everyday knocks and jolts to which people silently consent as the result of crowds). No physical injury is necessary. Battery is distinguished from the offence of common assault, where the victim is caused to apprehend the immediate commission of a battery.
Punishable with imprisonment for a term not exceeding six months, or a fine not exceeding level 5 on the standard scale, (£5000)
Battery A person commits an assault if he does an act (which does not for this purpose include a mere omission to act) by which he intentionally or recklessly causes another person to apprehend immediate unlawful violence.
Punishable with imprisonment for a term not exceeding six months, or a fine not exceeding level 5 on the standard scale, or both.
Assault In many legal jurisdictions related to English common law,
affray is a public order offence consisting of the fighting of two
or more persons in a public place to the terror
(in French: à l'effroi) of ordinary people (the lieges).
Punishable by imprisonment for a term not exceeding 3 years Affray Grievous bodily harm (often abbreviated to GBH) is a term of art used in English criminal law which has become synonymous with the offences that are created by sections 18 and 20 of the Offences against the Person Act 1861.
The distinction between these two sections is the requirement of specific intent for section 18.
The offence under section 18 is variously referred to as "wounding with intent" or "causing grievous bodily harm with intent".[1] The words "with intent" refer to the specific intent required for this offence.
imprisonment for a term not exceeding five years
GBH Assault occasioning actual bodily harm (often abbreviated to Assault O.A.B.H. or simply ABH) is a statutory[1] offence of aggravated assault
•The loss or breaking of a tooth or teeth
•Temporary loss of sensory function, including loss of consciousness
•Extensive or multiple bruising
•A displaced broken nose
•Minor fractures of bones
•Minor (but not superficial) cuts requiring medical treatment
•A recognised psychiatric disorder
imprisonment for a term not exceeding five years
ABH
Full transcript