Hue And Cry

The Hue And Cry was part of policing in earlier centuries, one closely related to #Posse Comitatus. Now we are supposed to leave the whole thing to those wonderful people in blue pointed hats. They might do something to prevent crime. They might help the perpetrators go free. This is Perverting The Course Of Justice, as well as Misconduct In Public Office & breaching the their Oaths of office. That is what they did, systematically & with malice aforethought in Rotherham when English girls were being Raped by Pakistani Perverts.  

Hue And Cry ex Wiki
In common law, a hue and cry is a process by which bystanders are summoned to assist in the apprehension of a criminal who has been witnessed in the act of committing a crime.

By the Statute of Winchester of 1285, 13 Edw. I cc. 1 and 4, it was provided that anyone, either a constable or a private citizen, who witnessed a crime shall make hue and cry, and that the hue and cry must be kept up against the fleeing criminal from town to town and from county to county, until the felon is apprehended and delivered to the sheriff. All able-bodied men, upon hearing the shouts, were obliged to assist in the pursuit of the criminal, which makes it comparable to the posse comitatus. It was moreover provided that "the whole hundred shall be answerable" for any theft or robbery, in effect a form of collective punishment. Those who raised a hue and cry falsely were themselves guilty of a crime.[1]

In Oliver Twist, Fagin reads the Hue and Cry, an early name for the weekly Police Gazette, which gave details of crimes and wanted people. The oath of office for constables in Tennessee specifically mentions that it is the duty of the constable to sound the hue and cry.[note 1]

 

Posse Comitatus ex Wiki 
Posse comitatus is the common-law or statute law authority of a county sheriff, or other law officer, to conscript any able-bodied man to assist him in keeping the peace or to pursue and arrest a felon, similar to the concept of the "hue and cry." Originally found in English common law,[2] it is generally obsolete; however, it survives in the United States, where it is the law enforcement equivalent of summoning the militia for military purposes.[citation needed]