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By Terry Thomas (auth.)

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Extra resources for Criminal Records: A Database for the Criminal Justice System and Beyond

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Home Office, 1991: para. 48) The proposed new national agency represented a change of direction for the Home Office and it was given the working title of the ‘National Criminal Records Agency’ with responsibility for England and Wales with links to Scotland and Northern Ireland. The Scrutiny Report found the Scottish system, organised around the SCRO, to stick out something like a sore thumb. In contrast to the system for England and Wales, and its ‘fragile state’, the criminal records office for Scotland was strong and well developed.

The Fingerprint Office was subsequently merged with the office holding the register of ‘habitual criminals’ – now back from the Home Office – and the Convict Supervision Office. In 1913 it was given the name of the CRO for the country and: When, today, therefore, we speak of criminal records, we cannot readily differentiate them from the identification methods by which they are made practicable. Indeed, in most police departments, criminal records and identification devices are but part of one huge inter-related system, approachable from many angles.

The prisoner must formally sign an acknowledgement that they know they have been so designated and that probation and the local authority social services will be informed of their release back into the community along with details of the address at which they will be going to live at. Any other consequences will be for the ‘social service department alone to decide’ (H. M. Prison Service, 1994: Annex C, para. 4). No such formalities exist within, say, the probation service for people who receive non-custodial sentences for offences against children.

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