Canadian Forces Provost Marshal Report - Fiscal Year 2018-2019
Table of Contents
- Message from the Canadian Forces Provost Marshal and Commander of the Canadian Forces Military Police Group
- Mission, Vision and Values
- Canadian Military Police Structure and Jurisdiction
- The CF MP Gp in Numbers for Year 2018-2019
- Canadian Offices of the CF MP Gp
- Military Police Security Service (MPSS) Detachments Outside of Canada
- Highlights of April 2018 to March 2019
- Investigative Statistics
Office of the Canadian Forces Provost Marshal and Military Police Group Headquarters
2200 Walkley Road
Ottawa, ON, K1A 0K2
Fax: 613 949-1637
Catalogue No. D3-13F-PDF
ISSN 2561-8490 (Online)
Message from the Canadian Forces Provost Marshal and Commander of the Canadian Forces Military Police Group
It is with great pride that I assumed my appointment as the Canadian Forces Provost Marshal/Commander Canadian Forces Military Police Group on 28 May 2018. Since then,I have traveled across the country and abroad to see the men and women of the Canadian Forces Military Police Group (CF MP Gp) and I am continually impressed with the level of professionalism and dedication they demonstrate each and every day. Whether it is their contributions in over 50 locations abroad supporting both Global Affairs Canada and Canadian Armed Forces (CAF) named operations, or safeguarding our bases and wings 24/7 here at home fulfilling our domestic policing mandate, their efforts are contributing directly to the mission success of the CAF.
I would be remiss not to thank BGen Delaney, the outgoing CFPM. For five action-packed years, he relentlessly promoted and elevated the profile of the Military Police, making it an essential force multiplier for the CAF and a player recognized as such both within and outside the Department of National Defence (DND). Over my tenure, we will continue to build upon his legacy and the strong partnerships developed with our internal and external stakeholders.
This past year, like many before it, has seen a great number of accomplishments. We have commenced the implementation of the “Strong, Secured, Engaged” Defence Policy, as it applies to the Military Police Program, leveraging every opportunity to ensure that the CAF/DND continues to be supported by highly trained, healthy, properly resourced and enabled MPs. The promulgation of the MP Strategic Plan 2019-2024 set the stage as to those strategic priorities that I will focus on over the next five years: Domestic Police and Force Structure, Health and Wellness of the Force, MP Reserve Optimization, Information Management and Modernization of MP Equipment and Technology.
The men and women of the CF MP Gp have continued to build a solid reputation of providing professional, operationally focused, independent and transparent police services to the CAF. In Canada, MP personnel were again involved in every major CAF operation, while remaining committed to providing safety and security to CAF personnel and their families. The Canadian Forces National Investigation Service (CFNIS) continued to enhance their professional capabilities and hone their skills as they pertain to supporting Operation HONOUR. The Sexual Offence Response Teams (SORT) continue to work tirelessly to ensure that investigations into sexual related offences are done to the utmost standard, taking into account a victim-centric approach to their work.
The newly created Sexual Assault Review Program (SARP), centered on the creation of an External Review Team (ERT) successfully reviewed unfounded sexual assault files from 2010 to 2016. The quality of the work and objective advice provided has already reaffirmed the professionalism and competency by which MP investigations are conducted.
As members of the larger Canadian policing community, we value our partnerships with policing agencies at the federal, provincial and municipal levels. In August 2018, alongside the RCMP and the Halifax Regional Police, the CF MP Gp proudly co-hosted the 113th Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police Conference in Halifax, NS. This conference is an annual event where police leaders from across the country come together in the spirit of collaboration and innovation to discuss challenges facing policing in Canada today and into the future. In September 2018, we were again amongst our police partners as we stood together with other Canadian first responders, honoured to be recognized by Canada Post through the unveiling of an official stamp paying tribute to Emergency First Responders.
Our work at home has not deterred us from our contributions to the mission abroad. Notably was the ongoing support to the Multinational Joint Commission’s Subcommittee on Military Policing in the Ukraine. Our efforts contributed to the professionalization of the Ukrainian Military Law and Order Service (MLOS). This past year, with the financial support of the Government of Canada and other NATO nations, we coordinated the provision of over 50 new police vehicles and equipment to the Ukrainian Military Police training facility, a testament to our ongoing commitment to assist in the development of the Ukrainian Military Police.
Though the MP commitment to Operation CALUMET, a Multinational Force and Observers (MFO) mission to the Sinai came to a draw down this past spring, I know that the hard work of the 250 MP who deployed in support of this mission over the past four years have left a standing legacy of professional policing competence. In addition, we continued supporting Operations IMPACT, REASSURANCE, and ADDENDA, while in June 2018 adding Operation PRESENCE, the CAF support to the United Nations Multidimensional Integrated Stabilization Mission in Mali (MINUSMA).
As I reflect back on this past year, I am extremely proud of the remarkable men and women of the CF MP Gp, military and civilian, who do great things for the people of Canada every day. Their unwavering dedication to delivering professional MP services provides exceptional value to the commanders we support and ultimately contributes to the safety, effectiveness and readiness of the CAF.
Canadian Forces Provost Marshal and
Commander of the Canadian Forces Military Police Group
The Canadian Forces Military Police provide professional Policing, Security, and Detention services to the CAF and DND globally, across the full spectrum of military operations.
MP will generate and sustain a credible & professional force properly resourced and enabled to conduct operations in the joint, combined environment through the implementation of its assigned mission and core functions.
MP are expected to conform to the standards established in the Military Police Professional Code of Conduct (MPPCC), which embraces the following values:
- Competence; and
The Canadian Forces Provost Marshal (CFPM) is appointed by the Chief of Defence Staff (CDS) and is the functional authority for Military Police (MP) within the CAF and the designated advisor to the CDS on policing matters. The person assigned to the position of the CFPM is also charged with the Command of the CF MP Gp and exercises full command over all MP personnel independently from the chain of command when performing police duties and functions.
The changes to the MP command and control structure in 2011 was a proactive measure by the CAF designed to strengthen the military justice system. This revised structure reinforced the independence and the authority of the CFPM in the exercise of his policing mandate.
As the centralized MP Headquarters (HQ), the CF MP Gp HQ provides direction to all MP members with regard to police policy and procedures, oversight on policing and security matters, professional standards, security, equipment and training, as well as broader MP Branch activities and traditions.
The CF MP Gp is among the 10 largest police services in Canada and fulfills national policing responsibilities. MP routinely exercise their unique jurisdiction within Canada and all locations where the CAF are deployed around the world.
On operations outside Canada, MP enforce Canadian criminal law and military law with respect to members of the CAF and over persons subject to the Code of Service Discipline (CSD). Within Canada, in many instances, the MP share concurrent jurisdiction with civilian police.
In the enforcement of Canadian military and criminal laws, MP are peace officers and lawfully exercise jurisdiction over members of the CAF and over persons on defence establishments including civilians, contractors, cadets and dependantsFootnote 1. As first responders, MP have a key and important leadership role in managing issues associated with keeping the CAF community safe and helping the community know about military affairs related to safety, security and justice.
Military PersonnelFootnote 2, Footnote 3
|MP Regular Force Personnel||Authorized
(Preferred Manning Level)
(Trained Effective Strength)
|Officers||180 (=)||187 (+7)|
|Non-Commissioned Members (NCM/NCO)||1 258 (=)||1 170 (-17)|
|Total||1,438 (=)||1,357 (-10)|
|MP Reserve Personnel||Authorized
(Preferred Manning Level)
(Trained Effective Strength)
|Officers, NCOs and NCMs||765||310|
|MP Gender Distribution||Officer||NCM/NCO|
|Female||MP Officers, 24% (CAF 19%)||MP 13% (CAF 14%)|
|Male||MP Officers, 76% (CAF 81%)||MP 87% (CAF 86%)|
Canadian Offices of the CF MP Gp
A map of Canada illustrates the cities in each province where military police group units are located. They are:
- The Naval Military Police Group has units in Nanoose Bay and Esquimalt in British-Colombia (B.C.); Borden and Ottawa in Ontario (Ont.); St. John’s Newfoundland and Labrador (N.L.); and Halifax, Nova-Scotia (N.S.).
- The Army Military Police Group has units in Chilliwack B.C.; Calgary, Edmonton, Suffield and Wainwright in Alberta (Alta.); in Shilo Manitoba (Man.); Meaford, London, Toronto, Kingston, Petawawa and Ottawa in Ont.; Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu, Valcartier and Montréal in Que.; Gagetown New-Brunswick (N.B.); and Sackville in N.S.
- The Air Force Military Police Group has units in Comox, B.C.; Cold Lake in Alta.; Moose Jaw and Dundurn in Saskatchewan (Sask.); Winnipeg in Man.; Trenton, North Bay and Ottawa in Ont.; Bagotville in Que.; Greenwood in N.S.; and, Gander and Goose Bay in N.L.
- The Military Police Reserve Force has units in Vancouver B.C.; Calgary Alta.; Winnipeg Man.; London, Toronto and Ottawa in Ont.; Québec city, Saguenay and Montréal in Que.; Sackville N.S.; and, Moncton N.B.
- The Canadian Forces National investigation Service has units in Victoria B.C.; Edmonton Alta.; Borden and Ottawa in Ont.; Valcartier in Que.; and Halifax N.S.
- The Canadian Forces Military Police Group Headquarters is located in Ottawa, Ont.
Military Police Security Service (MPSS) Detachments Outside of Canada
A political map of the world illustrates in which cities Canadian military police detachments and/or personnel are present. They are:
- New York, United States
- Washington, United States
- Havana, Cuba
- Mexico City, Mexico
- Kingston, Jamaica
- Port-au-Prince, Haiti
- Caracas, Venezuela
- Bogota, Columbia
- Lima, Peru
- Brasilia, Brazil
- Athens, Greece
- Rome, Italy
- Paris, France
- London, United Kingdom
- Brussels, Belgium
- Belgrade, Serbia
- Berlin, Germany
- Warsaw, Poland
- Vienna, Austria
- Moscow, Russia
- Kiev, Ukraine
- Kabul, Afghanistan
- Islamabad, Pakistan
- New Delhi, India
- Beijing, China
- Tokyo, Japan
- Manila, Philippines
- Bangkok, Thailand
- Jakarta, Indonesia
- Dhaka, Bangladesh
- Kuwait City, Kuwait
- Erbil, Iraq
- Cairo, Egypt
- Ankara, Turkey
- Istanbul, Turkey
- Riyadh, Saudi Arabia
- Ramallah, West Bank
- Colombo, Sri Lanka
- Nairobi, Kenya
- Addis Ababa, Ethiopia
- Pretoria, South Africa
- Khartoum, Sudan
- Kinshasa, Congo
- Abuja, Nigeria
- Lagos, Nigeria
- Accra, Ghana
- Tunis, Tunisia
- Bamako, Mali
- Algiers, Algeria
- Dakar, Senegal
- Tel Aviv, Israel
- Rabat, Morocco
- Amman, Jordan
- Beirut Lebanon
A total of 54 detachments and 101 personnel are present across the globe.
MP in CAF Operations
A political map of the world illustrates in which military operations are Canadian military police personnel deployed. They are:
- Operation Lentus, for flooding in Québec and Ontario and forest fires in British Columbia.
- Operation Distinction in Ottawa, Ont. – National Centry Program
- Operation Reassurance in the city of Adazi in Latvia and the city of Constata in Romania
- Operation Unifier in the cities of Kiev and Yavoriv in Ukraine.
- Operation Addenda in Kabul, Afghanistan.
- Operation Calumet in the cities of Egypt El Gorah and Sharm-El-Sheik in Egypt.
- Operation Impact in the cities of Ahmed El Jaber, Ali Al Salem in Kuwait, and the cities of Bagdad, Erbil in Iraq.
- Operation Artemis
- Operation Presence in Dakar, Senegal GAO and Mali
- Operation Projection a forward logistic support
458 Military police personnel were spread over 10 missions in 22 locations.
Highlights of April 2018 to March 2019
Sexual Assault Review Program (SARP)
The CFPM launched the Sexual Assault Review Program (SARP) in November 2018. SARP saw the implementation of an open and transparent case review mechanism of unfounded sexual assault files investigated by the Military Police using an External Review Team (ERT) comprised of members from the civilian and DND/CAF community.
The ERT assembled in December 2018 to review unfounded sexual assault files from 2010 to 2016. They reviewed 67 of the 113 files. Their initial findings reaffirmed that all files were properly coded as unfounded, however due to recent changes in clearance coding from the Canadian Centre for Justice Statistics (CCJS) the ERT members made recommendation to amend the clearance status of some files to reflect those that would apply today.
Over the course of the file review the ERT commented that MP investigators developed very good rapport with the victim, validating the continued need for trauma informed sexual assault investigation training, which was proactively adopted by the CFNIS in 2016.
The ERT is to conduct its second review session, which will include the remaining 46 files from 2010-2016 as well as all unfounded sexual assault files from 2017 and 2018.
Operation CALUMET is Canada’s contribution to the Multinational Force and Observers (MFO) joining contributions from across many nations. Canada has provided a contingent since September 1, 1985 following a Treaty of Peace between Egypt and Israel in 1979 and the creation of the MFO Headquarter in Rome in 1981.
Left: Brigadier-General Simon Trudeau, Canadian Forces Provost Marshal and Commander Canadian Forces Military Police Group presents the Peacekeeping Medal to Leading Seaman Dustin Vass during a medals ceremony marking the end of the Canadian 4-year commitment of Canadian Armed Forces Military Police to the Multinational Force and Observers (MFO) on March 20, 2019 at MFO South Camp in Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt.
From 2015-2019 approximately 250 Military Police have served in the Force Military Police Unit (FMPU) completing eight six-month rotations until a diminution in size in March 2019. In this mission the CF MP were the lead MP contingent in the theatre of operations, commanding MP from numerous countries to include Colombia, Fiji, New Zealand, and the United States. MP roles included traffic control, patrols, investigations, inspections, and searches.
Right: The Canadian MP of the Force Military Police Unit (FMPU) of the MFO pose for a group at a medals ceremony marking the end of the Canadian 4-year commitment of the Canadian MP to the MFO.
The MP coordinated the sourcing and contribution of Canadian and International funds and equipment representing a value of over two (2) Million dollars to Ukrainian Military Law and Order Service (MLOS) training establishment that reopened in September 2017 following a five year closure.
This donation of essential modern equipment will enhance training and operational capabilities of the Ukrainian Military Police through its now wellresourced Training establishment located in Lviv.
This donation project included more than 55 new vehicles, software licences and classroom furniture. The MP were proud to contribute to the sourcing of essential equipment and continue to assist in the development of a professional and credible MP within the Ukrainian Defence Force as an institutional safeguard, which is essential to instill public confidence in the Armed Forces.
Members of the Air Force Military Police Group supported the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) led security effort for the G7 Summit which took place in Quebec’s Charlevoix region from June 8 to 9, 2018.
Since 3 Wing Bagotville was selected as the point of arrival and departure for the majority of participating heads of state, planning, training and confirmatory exercises for the event were held in advance. Over the duration of the G7 a total of 42 MP personnel worked in close cooperation with the RCMP and other Canadian police and public safety organizations to ensure seamless execution of all phases of the operation. MP tasks included agency liaison, meeting coordination, resource commitment to Command Post (CPX) and final exercises, WASF training, representation at the Advanced and Wing Command Posts (ACC and COE), static and mobile patrols, and checkpoint security.
Canadian Forces Military Police Academy (CFMPA)
The CFMPA has continued to deliver basic and advanced military police courses and training to more than 500 Regular Force and Reserve Force candidates. FY 18/19 saw the highest number of basic level candidates (218) put through since moving in to the new Colonel Stone Building in 2016. This number of candidates pushed the staff of CFMPA to determine further efficiencies and use new and emerging technologies to ensure that our students receive the best training possible.
CFMPA was on the forefront of innovation with three major projects initiated during FY 18/19. Weapons training was modernised through a recommendation from one of our Use of Force Instructors, Sgt Matthew Martin, to use a programme called Laserhit. Laserhit is an inexpensive alternative to live fire training which leverages IPad technology to allow students to master the basics of shooting and principles of marksmanship prior to shooting live and under stressful conditions. This change to training delivery has resulted in a lower firearms failure rate and increase in marksmanship scores for our students. Sgt Martin was recognised for his efforts by being awarded the Military Personnel Generation Training Group award for innovation.
In order to streamline and speed up training delivery at the advanced level, one of our advanced courses, the MP QL6A (Shift Sgt) course has commenced the process of being digitised for online delivery. It is expected that this new course delivery will be piloted in the Fall of 2019 and ready for initial delivery in 2020. Finally, the CFMPA Virtual Academy (CFMPVA) project was also initiated. This is a longer term project which will eventually see all CFMPA courseware material placed online and accessible to all Military Police members once they have successfully completed their courses. This will allow members to review courseware material for changes to ensure that they stay up-to-date on their professional development with any changes to the law or MP policies, procedures and orders.
Army Military Police Group (AMP Gp) ‘Battle School’
In March 2018, 1 MP Regiment ran a ‘proof of concept’ 14 day training Exercise in Chilliwack, B.C, which set the conditions for the subsequent completion full MP Battle Schools later that year. The new MP Primary Reserve members who attended the Battle School were also granted a portion of the basic MP Course credit as a result of their training.
In June and August 2018, the AMP Gp ran two Battle Schools in New-Brunswick and Québec, and trained 112 MPs on Mobility Operations, Detainee Operations, and Common Army field tasks. In 2019, the AMP Gp will continue to institutionalize this training as part of the core competency training for those members of the CF MP Gp employed within the AMP Gp.
Race the Base 2018
On 2 June 2018, with the support of the base community, MP members in Halifax organized the inaugural “Race the Base’’ showcasing a race involving 100 participants and a ‘’show and shine with approximately 400 vehicles in attendance.
Approximately 4000 persons attended this event that raised nearly $30 000 in support of the Military Police Fund For Blind Children (MPFBC). Volunteer MP personnel led the coordination and execution achieving not only a significant charitable contribution but creating what was a focal point was a focal point within the community for first responders such as the St-Johns ambulance, local police and fire departments.
MP Support Rogers Hometown Hockey
Canadian Forces Base (CFB) Esquimalt hosted Rogers Hometown Hockey (RHTH) in Mid-February. The event had five main activities that brought over 10,000 people to CFB Esquimalt and was broadcast across the country. A great way to reach out to the community and Canadians, but to MP it also presented many challenges.
With a view to be as welcoming as possible, while keeping the base community safe and secure, the MP planned and trained for three months for this two-day event and developed a security plan that balanced the need to welcome Canadian onto the defence establishment while maintaining security for all. The MP conducted foot and on water patrols engaging with both the defence community and those from the surrounding area throughout the duration of the event.
The MP maintains an activity tracking database known as the Security and Military Police Information System (SAMPIS). The SAMPIS is a centralized information system specifically dedicated to support MP. It provides an automated records management service to the CFPM, CFNIS as well as MP detachments across the CAF including deployed theatres of operation. SAMPIS is used to create and control all records relating to law enforcement activities and investigations within the DND/CAF.
The table below reflects the data collected from January 1, 2018 to December 31, 2018. This is a collection of data representing the number of investigations commenced during this reporting period. This data does not reflects criminal convictions; rather, it reflects the number of investigations that were initiated by the MPFootnote 4, Footnote 5.
|Year||Calls||General Occurances||Tickets||Street Checks|
|2016||34 930||11 349||9 506||40 006|
|2017||35 339||10 511||9 887||39 392|
|2018||37 623||10 259||7 265||40 109|
|Other Violations Causing Death||0||1||1|
|Attempted Murder (and conspiracy to commit)||0||0||2|
|Sexual Assault – Level 3 (Aggravated)||1||0||0|
|Sexual Assault – Level 2 (Weapon or Bodily Harm)||0||0||0|
|Sexual Assault – Level 1||175||183||230|
|Sexual Violations against Children||13||10||30|
|Other Sexual violations||*||*||13|
|Assault - Level 3 (Aggravated)||4||3||3|
|Assault - Level 2 (Weapon or Bodily Harm)||20||14||18|
|Assault - Level 1||164||183||173|
|Assault - Peace Officer||6||13||17|
|Firearms - Use of, Discharge, Pointing||2||6||3|
|Forcible Confinement or Kidnapping||10||13||9|
|Threatening or Harassing Communications||5||7||3|
|Other Violent Criminal Code Violations||22||23||9|
Total files in this and the subsequent tables, determined by reviewing Primary Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) codes.
UCR Code: For a more detailed explanation of UCR codes, see Statistic Canada’s UCR Survey, at www.statscan.gc.ca. One single offence may be recorded in SAMPIS under more than one UCR code. In the tables below, where one offence has multiple UCR codes, the offence is reported in the category of the most serious UCR code.
|Breaking and Entering||30||54||54|
|Possession of Stolen Property||10||16||8|
|Theft of Motor Vehicle||14||9||9|
|Theft over $5000 (non-motor vehicle)||21||14||18|
|Theft under $5000 (non-motor vehicle)||487||386||373|
|Total||1 337||1 228||997|
|Other Criminal Code Offences|
|Counterfeiting (Currency Offences)||1||0||1|
|Disturbing the Peace||109||73||72|
|Administration of Justice Violations||50||60||76|
|Criminal Code Traffic Offences|
|Other Criminal Code Traffic Violations||39||34||22|
|Possession – Cannabis||74||114||69|
|Possession – Cocaine||11||3||9|
|Possession – Other Drugs||16||17||15|
|Trafficking/Cultivation/Distribution – Cannabis||9||5||9|
|Trafficking/Production/Distribution – Cocaine||18||10||12|
|Trafficking/Production/Distribution – Other Drugs||10||16||13|
|Possess/Traffic/Produce – Precursors/Equipment||*||*||1|
|Cannabis Act – Offences & Violations||*||*||2|
|Other Drug-Related Offences||*||*||2|
|Other Federal Statute Violations|
|Youth Criminal Justice Act||10||5||2|
|National Defence Act||58||39||39|
|Other Federal Statutes||205||170||123|
The tables below provide further analysis of incidents reported to MP in 2018 in which the primary offence involved a sexual component.
|Sexual Offences - Totals|
|Sexual Assault – Level 3 – Aggravated||1||0||0|
|Sexual Assault – Level 2 – Weapon or bodily Harm||0||0||0|
|Sexual Assault – Level 1||175||183||230|
|Invitation to Sexual Touching||3||1||4|
|Luring a Child via Computer||3||2||6|
|Sexual Crimes – Other||8||15||8|
|Other Sexual Offences||*||*||6|
This table contains the total incidents reported to MP in which the primary offence involved a sexual component. These numbers do not include other police service files that Military Police would be privy to have a copy.
|Sexual Offences – Status of Investigation|
|Aggravated Sexual Assault||1||0||0||0||0||0|
|Sexual Assault with Weapon||0||0||0||0||0||0|
|Invitation to Sexual Touching||1||0||1||2||1||3|
|Luring a Child via Computer||1||2||5||2||0||1|
|Sexual Crimes – Other||3||5||1||5||10||7|
|Other Sexual Offences||*||*||3||*||*||3|
This table includes all files in the Total Files (by Primary UCR Code) table. (Sourced in May 2019) Concluded: Includes investigation code “C” and “Z”. Ongoing: Includes investigation SAMPIS codes “B”, “J” and “X”
|Sexual Offences – Investigation Clearance|
|Charged||Cleared Other||Not Cleared||Unfounded|
|Aggravated Sexual Assault||1||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0|
|Sexual Assault with Weapon||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0|
|Invitation to Sexual Touching||2||0||0||1||0||0||0||1||4||0||0||0|
|Luring a Child via Computer||1||0||0||0||0||0||2||1||5||0||1||1|
|Sexual Crimes – Other||0||1||0||1||1||1||5||11||7||2||2||0|
|Other Sexual Offences||*||*||1||*||*||0||*||*||3||*||*||2|
In this table, the total Reported files have been divided into the four possible conclusion categories.
Charged: Investigation led to a suspect being charged. CCJS Status “C”. Cleared Other: At least one suspect has been identified, but no criminal charges were laid for a variety of reasons such as, but not limited to, complainant won’t lay charges, suspect deceased prior to laying of charges, departmental discretion, or alternative measures. CCJS Status “D” to “X” (effective: May 2019). Not Cleared: No suspect could be identified. CCJS Status “B” and/or “Z” (effective: May 2019). Unfounded: The police investigation has established that a crime did not happen or was not attempted.
|Time Elapsed Between Incident Occurrence and Date Reported to MP|
|<30 days||30-180 days||>180 days|
|Aggravated Sexual Assault||1||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0|
|Sexual Assault with Weapon||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0|
|Invitation to Sexual Touching||1||1||3||0||0||0||2||0||1|
|Luring a Child via Computer||0||2||4||1||0||1||2||0||1|
|Sexual Crimes – Other||4||2||6||0||13||0||2||0||2|
|Other Sexual Offences||*||*||6||*||*||0||*||*||0|
This table includes all files in the Total Founded Files (by Primary UCR Code) table.
Count of days between Incident Occurrence Date and Report Date.
|Sexual Offences – Cadet Related|
|Sexual Assault – Level 3 (Aggravated)||0||0||0|
|Sexual Assault – Level 2 (Weapon or bodily Harm)||0||0||0|
|Sexual Assault – Level 1||39||37||71|
|Invitation to Sexual Touching||0||0||1|
|Luring a Child via Computer||0||0||0|
|Sexual Crimes – Other||1||5||0|
|Other Sexual Offences||*||*||2|
This table contains the total incidents reported to MP involving cadets.
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