Mp says stats hide true shoalhaven murder rate
The murder rate in Scotland in 2011 is among the highest in the country, according to statistics obtained by local newspaper Herald.
It shows바카라 more than 400 murders happened within the 13 years before Scotland’s devolution was announced.
Scottish Police said there were a record 874 homicides last year – up from 1,828 in 2010/11 – which is an increase of 21%.
An analysis of the data shows that the number of crimes against the most vulnerabjarvees.comle within the social order rose to an 11% rise in 2011/12, following three years of declines.
But the data shows that there were fewer homicides in 2013/14 than 2011/12 and for the first time there was a rise in the proportion of murders that happened within the context of a break-up of family relationships.
The figures were published in the Herald by the Scottish Police Chiefs’ Council.
In total, there were 672 homicides, or about 40 a year.
The majority of these (5,744) were suicides, and the remainder were justifiable homicide (8,817) and aggravated assault (11,847).
‘High rate of violence’
Figures suggest a record number of people in Scotland were experiencing their first real break-up of family ties, with the average age of a break-up reaching 56 years.
Scottish Conservative MP John Stevenson said: “The real problem with Scotland’s crime figures is that the figures hide the fact that there is an unprecedented murder rate within the social order.
“With this in mind, it is time Scotland looked at all the problems that may be going on in our society that are causing that. It is important that people understand what is going on.”
The statistics, t더킹카지노he most comprehensive of their kind released so far, also show that the number of children living in households that are in fact broken-up is up by around 80% in two years, and the number of older people who are living with children and elderly parents is up by 50%.
‘More and more of Scotland’s children living with adult single parents’
Chief Constable Mike Barton, the lead on the case for devolution, said: “There is a worrying trend in which people in most areas of Scotland are living with a parent who is a single parent or dependent or a partner who is separated.
“By 2014, that is going to change and we will have seen more and more of our children livin