Eight out of 10 police employees accused of domestic abuse keep their jobs. So who can victims turn to when their abuser is part of the very system that pledges to protect them?
A new report prompted by Bureau reporting and work by the Centre for Women's Justice has found “systemic weaknesses” in how police forces respond to domestic abuse committed by officers and staff.
Eight out of 10 police employees accused of domestic abuse are still working, an investigation by the Bureau of Investigative Journalism and ITV has found
The Bureau has consistently found that police forces often do not take allegations by women against male officers as seriously as they should
Complaints against officers in England, Wales and Scotland included rapes and sexual assaults, but only a fraction resulted in conviction or disciplinary action, the Bureau can reveal
Over years of investigation the Bureau has heard from thirty people who allege their police officer partners abused them
Officer has been allowed to continue working unsuspended for three years since allegations were made
Tracy (name changed) told the Bureau her ex-partner used his connections in the police and his knowledge of the law to have her repeatedly arrested
The Centre for Women's Justice has drawn on reporting from the Bureau to build a complaint over how police forces in England and Wales handle allegations of abuse against officers
After a Bureau investigation, police forces in England and Wales are facing a super-complaint over their handling of domestic abuse allegations against officers and staff
The Bureau requested details on the number of Scottish police officers who were subject to complaints of domestic abuse and found none had been convicted
A major investigation finds police officers are accused of domestic abuse four times a week on average, and forces are accused of failing to adequately investigate
Following the trial of serial killer Theodore Johnson, concerns surface about scheme designed to warn others of violent partners.
As MPs head to parliament to debate the future of funding for women’s refuges, the Bureau reveals huge delays in promised funds and takes a closer look at the current crisis.
Concerns raised about the implementation of coercive control law
Refuge workers around England are struggling to admit women in fear of domestic violence, our investigation finds