Rogue
Police

Justice Scale

Publicity is justly commended as a remedy for social and industrial diseases.

Sunlight is said to be the best of disinfectants; electric light the most efficient policeman.

Judge L.D. Brandeis US Supreme Court


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The Rogue Police site interests readers who in their own lives are aware of a grievous injustice, or who have experienced one themselves.

Share your observations about the conduct of police in society, write to ask questions or offer suggestions, connect for moral support  —  or just say Hello.

I reply to most emails, but time constraints mean I cannot advocate for people on an individual basis. Note my profession is physics, not law. Those readers in need of legal expertise are advised to consult an attorney (or a law student) in their own town or city.

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This website contains no advertising. We have no affiliation with marketers, nor with data brokers. Your email address, your name, and other details will always remain private. Because of the sensitive nature of legal material, if you discuss your personal experience, we will not publish any of your information on this site, nor allude to it, without your express written permission.

Rogue Police is under the umbrella of Tuum Est, and has the same terms. Read our full policy docket at:

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Whistleblower Pioneers

Tom Devine, legal director of the Government Accountability Project (GAP), offers insider knowledge into what motivates a whistleblower:

Whistleblowers are trailblazers who exercise freedom of speech, freedom to protest, and freedom to warn. They demand accountability from those in power, typically government officials or their own employer (ranging from the foreman on the factory floor to the CEO of a Fortune 500 company). Whistleblowers change the course of history, preventing disasters before it is too late for anything except blame, clean-up, and damage control.

After working with more than 5,000 whistleblowers, Tom Devine observes:

The common factor is they have to act on their knowledge to live with themselves. They'd be haunted by their silence. Most are trying to play it straight doing their jobs, then learn something they wish they hadn't, and find themselves at the intersection of valid but conflicting life values — such as loyalty to supporting their families versus loyalty to the law when their employer is breaking it. They have to decide whether to risk their career, or whether their values stop at lip service.

The term whistleblower may originate from roles such as a policeman whistling to stop, or a sports referee whistling a foul. European nations use the term bell ringer or lighthouse keeper.

Georgena S. Sil
Saskatoon, Saskatchewan
Canada