Does dim amser i'w golli wrth i swyddogion arbenigol archwilio ty lle maen nhw'n credu bod rhywun yn tyfu canabis. The rapid entry team execute a warrant on a suspected cannabis...
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-The police - often the first call
-in an emergency.
-On the front line
-in the war against crime...
-..and in the battle
-to protect the public.
-I can't be on telly!
-My granny will be upset.
-Our cameras had exclusive access
-to the police in Swansea...
-..Neath, Port Talbot and the area...
-respond to emergency calls.
-You've got to laugh,
-otherwise you cry!
-Access all areas.
-Hey! Get away!
-Forget your preconceptions.
-This is the reality of police work.
-Who are you?
-Who are you?
-It's not always
-about catching criminals.
-It's going faster, honest to God!
-It's hard to describe the job.
-It's an absolute madhouse!
-Welcome to the South Wales Police
-Control Centre, Swansea.
-Most of the time,
-it's easier to phone the police.
-Let them deal with it!
-South Wales Police covers an area
-of over 800 square miles.
-Almost 50% of all offences in Wales
-are committed on this patch.
-Dealing with all manner of crime
-is part and parcel of a PC's job.
-From the Roads Policing Unit
-to community officers.
-From the dog squad
-to emergency response.
-From the drugs squad
-to the forensics team.
-The police's goal
-is to keep the streets safe...
-To help South Wales Police
-in its fight against crime...
-..a specialist unit has been set up.
-Police! Open the door.
-The TST - Tactical Support Team -
-works across South Wales.
-These highly trained officers
-are licensed to carry taser guns.
-They're called upon when officers
-need emergency entry to a property.
-They also assist
-in the arrest of dangerous people.
-Ladies and gents,
-thanks for coming down.
-The plan is to execute a warrant
-under the Misuse Of Drugs Act.
-In Pontardawe, Sergeant Andy Abraham
-calls a meeting...
-..to brief the TST members.
-On the agenda
-is an important warrant.
-Drug-taking at the address.
-We believe drugs have been supplied
-from the address.
-In addition, there may be
-cannabis cultivation ongoing there.
-Among those being briefed...
-..is Tomos Price,
-a Police Community Support Officer.
-Tom has the task
-of collecting information...
-..about his community.
-I received a lot of information...
-..from people who lived near the
-property for which we had a warrant.
-People were seen taking cannabis
-cultivating gear into the house.
-I sensed something was going on...
-..because the curtains
-weren't opened in the morning.
-That can sometimes
-tell you something.
-The TST is wearing protective gear
-and the tasers are ready.
-They soon arrive at the address.
-This warrant was taken out
-on the basis of Tom's information.
-With the responsibility handed
-to the experts, the tension mounts.
-Anything can lurk behind the door,
-but the TST is highly trained.
-and the signal comes.
-That can only mean one thing.
-the suspect is in handcuffs.
-The team searches the house
-and there's some good news for Tom.
-His information was correct.
-Officers find a cannabis crop
-with a value of almost 8,000.
-Forensics are on their way...
-..and the boys will go through the
-house from the ground to the attic.
-The man we found in the property
-is now in handcuffs.
-It's up to him to explain
-what's going on here.
-This is a wonderful result.
-With the property secured,
-the TST must now clear the crop.
-It's an expensive morning for
-the green-fingered man downstairs.
-The intelligence isn't always good
-but when it is, we get results.
-This is what people want to see.
-When people give us intelligence,
-they want to see us act upon it.
-During the past year, South Wales
-Police Western Division...
-..destroyed 6,000 cannabis plants
-after executing similar warrants.
-growing this drug is big business...
-..for people who are willing
-to take the risk.
-We've seen big cultivations.
-One had over 150,000 of cannabis
-when they harvested the crop.
-Growing cannabis can have
-some very sinister undertones.
-With a vicious drugs baron
-at the top of the pyramid...
-..the gardeners are forced to live
-in houses and cultivate the plants.
-These gangs operate
-across the country.
-They have a lot of houses.
-Many people work for them
-and they make millions.
-We've found recently that more
-local people are gardeners.
-Vietnamese gangs started this
-but we find fewer factories now.
-They may think it's not worth it.
-More local people
-are now growing it.
-One plant can be worth 1,000.
-If you grow 50 plants in a house
-it's worth around 50,000.
-It's a lot of money.
-They're paid a modest amount
-for looking after it.
-The people reaping the profits
-never go near the house.
-We have so much information, we do
-find the person who's behind it.
-It may take some time...
-..but we use that information
-to catch them in the end.
-Police officers who work in Swansea,
-Port Talbot and Neath...
-..often put themselves
-in dangerous situations.
-PC Richard Davies receives a call
-about a young man...
-..who's running around Clase
-brandishing a metal bar.
-There are other units there -
-Traffic and Dogs are there.
-I don't know why
-he's carrying a metal bar...
-..but he must
-plan to use it somehow.
-We went there having prepared
-ourselves for the possibility...
-..that he'll attack us
-with that bar.
-We thought about
-how we'd protect ourselves.
-Despite the dangers,
-two other officers arrested the man.
-He was in the back of a car by the
-time Richard arrived on the scene.
-He'd been causing trouble
-for the shopkeepers, who are Asians.
-They've been there for years...
-give them a lot of verbal abuse.
-He bring a metal stick in his hand.
-My shutter - bang, bang.
-I go outside
-and I said, "Who is it?"
-He said, "You Paki!"
-He called me.
-He tried to hurt me.
-We'll sort him out.
-I'll find out what happened
-and go from there.
-This man has caused trouble
-at the shop for months.
-He hits the shutters
-and messes about.
-The lady came out
-and told him to clear off.
-He threatened her with a metal bar
-and made racist remarks.
-He's been arrested
-for a racist public order offence.
-I haven't done anything!
-You've been arrested...
-..for a racially-aggravated
-public order offence.
-When we arrested him and cautioned
-him, he turned around and said...
-.."I effing hate Jack the Pak."
-He continued to make racist remarks.
-He didn't understand or didn't
-realize what he said was wrong.
-I don't like them. That's it.
-You don't like them?
-I hate them.
-It's hard to believe people have
-these views in this day and age.
-We've all lived together
-for many years now...
-..so it's hardly a shock
-to see someone from outside...
-..becoming part of our communities.
-They're old age views.
-In 2012, 81 arrests were made
-in the Western Division...
-..for racist offences.
-South Wales Police works hard
-to tackle the problem.
-We hold PACT meetings in the mosque.
-People become more familiar with the
-police and happier to talk to us.
-They know they can approach us.
-We do listen and we can help them
-I'm there three or four times a day.
-The mosque have my card
-and so do the local shopkeepers.
-If they have problems
-or if someone is causing trouble...
-..they can call me.
-They keep themselves to themselves
-to an extent.
-They try to solve
-their own problems...
-..but sometimes, something happens
-and they must call us.
-I hope they're beginning to see that
-they can call us and we can help.
-They're starting to have
-a bit more faith in us.
-There are always problems...
-..but the English and the Welsh also
-cause problems when we play rugby.
-If it's simply a matter
-of dealing with verbal abuse...
-..I think we can cope with that.
-Watch the steps as you come down.
-The police are here
-to protect people.
-We get to the scene
-as quickly as we can...
-..and we deal with things
-in a positive manner.
-We must get the message through that
-we can't treat people like this.
-In this case,
-we took positive action.
-We arrested him
-and took him to Swansea Central.
-We got a call about a small child
-who's been knocked down by a car.
-It sounds serious.
-We won't know exactly
-what's happened until we get there.
-At this moment,
-it sounds like a serious incident.
-The whole department
-is focused on this accident.
-PC Andrea Evans and her partner,
-Gerwyn Brooks, are 30 miles away.
-The Helimed helicopter is
-on its way here from Heath Hospital.
-The little child will reach
-the hospital as quickly as possible.
-It will be faster than an ambulance.
-The Roads Policing Unit deals with
-around 800 car accidents a year.
-There were ten fatalities in 2012.
-In Maesteg, PC Andrea Evans
-from the Roads Policing Unit...
-..has just reached the scene
-of a car accident.
-A car hit a seven-year-old boy
-and his life hangs in the balance.
-THE BOY SCREAMS
-Did anybody here see what happened?
-When we got there,
-the ambulance was already there.
-I went straight to see
-how the little boy was.
-It was immediately clear to me
-that he was seriously injured.
-Dad, we're going to be
-dealing with the accident.
-Our main priority, obviously,
-is the little one.
-We'll sort everything out here,
-I'm a bit upset.
-The little boy was in terrible pain.
-His father was there.
-I'm quite upset.
-We've got to deal with these things.
-I hope the boy will be alright.
-We don't know at the moment.
-It upsets me.
-I have a three-year-old son.
-Speaking as a parent,
-I find such things difficult.
-It's hard to see a little boy
-in so much pain.
-I worry about children.
-I've seen dead children and
-that's what goes through my mind.
-What if there are children there?
-you become comfortable with it.
-Comfortable is the wrong word.
-You learn to deal with it.
-That's what you must do.
-People ask me how I can do it,
-and it's hard to answer that.
-That's how it is, unfortunately.
-I can't describe how we do it,
-but we're professionals.
-We do things right.
-We're on automatic pilot.
-Once you've dealt with that,
-it's on to the next job.
-It can happen in the first hour of a
-shift and there are ten hours left.
-You've got to learn
-to lock out all those feelings.
-I don't enjoy
-going to road traffic accidents.
-I'm lucky in that I've never been to
-a really serious accident...
-..or if I have, I've been far away
-and Traffic have dealt with it.
-That's part of the job of
-a Traffic officer I wouldn't want.
-As a parent, the first thing
-I wanted to do...
-..was go and give the boy a cuddle.
-By the time I got there,
-the ambulance was there...
-..and so was the doctor
-and the Helimed.
-They took care of him.
-As soon as the boy
-was in the helicopter...
-..on his way to hospital...
-..our job changed instantly.
-It was important to find out
-exactly what happened.
-The car won't be touched.
-Someone will come out
-to inspect the car.
-Nothing will move on this road.
-The accident investigators take over
-and Andrea has some breathing space.
-A long shift finally came to an end.
-When I went home that night,
-I gave my little boy a massive hug.
-I later found out that the boy
-involved in the accident...
-..wasn't critically injured.
-That made me feel a bit better.
-is important to the police...
-..but some calls take top priority.
-During the nightshift...
-..Sergeant Phil Morgan is called
-to a top priority incident.
-The call came from a Swansea hostel
-and it was graded as very serious.
-We received a call from a hostel
-which isn't far from the station.
-Youngsters stay there.
-I think they're between
-16 and 18 years old.
-The caller told us
-there was a man outside...
-..saying he wanted a word
-with someone who was inside.
-He said someone
-had raped his girlfriend.
-We've been informed
-he had a petrol bomb.
-A young man threatened to burn down
-the hostel with a petrol bomb.
-Phil must find him urgently.
-First, we went to the hostel
-to find out what happened.
-We needed a description of the man
-and an idea of where he'd gone.
-Witnesses say they saw a man running
-away clutching a petrol bomb.
-Phil and the rest of his shift
-are now all in the area.
-Someone saw him enter what
-turned out to be his mother's flat.
-That's the bag he was carrying.
-It stinks of petrol.
-According to his mother,
-he's asleep on the sofa.
-We're going to get him.
-She seems genuine anyway.
-That's the bag.
-I can smell petrol from here.
-I don't know what's inside.
-It may be a bottle.
-We'll take a look at it.
-The bag is giving off
-a strong smell of petrol.
-The man in the flat
-is under suspicion...
-..and Phil takes control
-of the situation immediately.
-They must detain the man
-quickly and safely.
-When someone decides to do something
-like that, they're unpredictable.
-He could have had
-other petrol bombs inside.
-We have no way of knowing
-what will happen.
-We need plenty of officers
-on the scene...
-..so that we can sort it out
-as quickly as possible.
-It's obvious to the police
-that the man has taken drugs...
-..but that doesn't deter them
-from arresting him.
-When we went in,
-the man was asleep on the sofa.
-When the boys went in to cuff him,
-they saw this knife in his pocket.
-We don't know if he was
-carrying the knife earlier...
-..but carrying a knife like that
-means he intended to stab someone.
-It would have been very serious
-if he'd carried out his threats.
-He could have killed at least
-half a dozen people at the hostel.
-He'd have killed
-everyone in the building.
-He threatened to throw a petrol bomb
-in there and here it is.
-I think that's white spirit.
-The whole place would have gone up
-if he'd lit it and thrown it in.
-A trip to the cells to face the
-reality of his situation awaits him.
-I think he'll go
-straight to prison for this.
-He'll be charged
-with threats to kill...
-..and we have enough evidence here
-to send him down for a long period.
-Some calls we receive
-don't need a police response...
-..but we always respond quickly
-to a call of this nature.
-This shows you why we must always
-be available to react quickly.
-Calls don't get more serious
-The police are thankful that
-this situation was resolved safely.
-The man is in the cells and the
-residents of the hostel are safe.
-The man continues to refuse
-to co-operate with the police.
-He may see himself as a vigilante...
-..but that in no way
-justifies his actions.
-It's our job
-to deal with those things.
-We have laws to tackle it.
-He'll go to prison for a few years.
-Following the successful warrant...
-..the suspected cannabis gardener
-awaits his day in court.
-There was good news for the boy
-in the car accident.
-Following a short hospital stay,
-he's making a good recovery.
-If found guilty, the petrol bomb man
-faces a prison sentence.
-For now, he's where he belongs -
-the police's war against drugs...
-..dealing with a case
-of domestic violence...
-..and tackling a reported theft.
-Maybe it's this wind.
-S4C subtitles by Eirlys A Jones
Does dim amser i'w golli wrth i swyddogion arbenigol archwilio ty lle maen nhw'n credu bod rhywun yn tyfu canabis. The rapid entry team execute a warrant on a suspected cannabis dealer.