"..the most serious failings concerned the way in which allegations of torture were managed." It's the most critical observation by the borders and immigration chief inspector. For David Bolt's repo
A letter obtained by Channel 4 News raises a number of serious questions about just how Abu Rumaysah, real name Siddhartha Dahr, managed to flee the country a day after he was released on bail.
The chief inspector of prisons, Nick Hardwick, has warned that the availability of synthetic psychoactive drugs presents the most serious threat to the safety and security of jails.
There are calls for an inquiry into the conduct of senior officers at Cleveland Police after an employment tribunal said the force failed to take action over the treatment of an Asian officer.
The legal profession's statement calls for the UK to set up secure legal routes and humanitarian visas so refugees are not forced to risk their lives.
A British teenager who pleaded guilty to inciting terrorism overseas sent over 3,000 emails as he planned a deadly terrorist outrage on the other side of the world.
Exclusive: The Metropolitan police is to pay out tens of thousands of pounds in compensation to two brothers caught up in the 2010 violent student protests at Westminster.
A retired police sergeant cleared of racially and sexually abusing a teenager 29 years ago has called on the Metropolitan Police to "stop targeting me and my family".
A former Metropolitan police sergeant has gone on trial for allegedly racially and sexually abusing a 16-year-old boy in the back of a police van 29 years ago.
In his first speech on prisons as justice secretary, Michael Gove will today promote education as a way of cutting reoffending rates. But there will be no mention of overcrowding.
Jails in England and Wales are found to be in "their worst state for a decade" with some prisons now merely places of "violence, squalor and idleness".
A jury finds PC Anthony Long not guilty of murdering Azelle Rodney in a police operation in 2005.
A series of inspections of police forces in England and Wales has found worrying levels of inadequate investigations into child abuse and neglect, plagued by drift and delay.