No Comment: What I Wish I'd Known About Becoming A Detective
About this deal
Photograph: Régis Duvignau/Reuters Facebook will effectively allow users to turn off comments, with options providing more control over what is posted on their profiles, but the impact will be felt most by media businesses, which have struggled to moderate comments on their posts. The police have a pretty terrible reputation these days – sexism, violence, racism – and McDonald would go on to have first-hand experience. An appeal of the ruling was upheld last year, with the court finding media outlets had “sufficient control” over deleting postings when they became aware they were defamatory.
No Comment eBook by Jess McDonald - EPUB Book | Rakuten Kobo
These personal stressors, combined with the intensity of Jess’s training, induced a bout of depression that alienated her supervisor and led to workplace bullying, which directly precipitated her eventual resignation barely 12 months of graduation. This was highly relevant to my study, as police interviews are complex tasks that require simultaneous cognitive processes, placing a high demand for cognitive resources on the interviewer.For those lacking in confidence, the silent or no-comment interview causes significant levels of stress or pressure. Media companies had sought this change from Facebook as part of the Australian government’s news media bargaining code legislation, which passed the parliament last month. With the ability to switch off comments, this investment could instead be redirected to additional trusted news content for audiences.
No Comment - Etsy UK No Comment - Etsy UK
Written with honesty and self reflection, in a personable tone, No Comment offers interesting insight into the experience of working as a detective attached to CSU in London, albeit under unusual circumstances.When she wasn’t dealing with the frustrations of the legal system, McDonald was facing mounting in-house problems. I’ve always been fascinated by the fine-grain interactions, verbal and otherwise, that take place between suspects and investigators – and even solicitors – during suspect interviews. Interviewers must simultaneously formulate questions and mentally digest lengthy accounts, all while maintaining an inscrutable expression.