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Visit Victim Care Merseyside
Can you see me campaign materials for Modern Slaveyr

As public bodies, the PCC and Merseyside Police are committed to working in partnership with our suppliers to ensure that there is no Modern Slavery or Human Trafficking in the supply chain.

We also encourage our suppliers to achieve high ethical standards and practices including fair and right working conditions across the supply chain. 

Section 54 of the Modern Slavery Act 2015 requires any commercial organisation that is a body corporate or partnership, carries on a business or part of a business in the UK, supplies goods or services and has an annual turnover of £36m or more to publish a slavery and human trafficking statement.

While the PCC does not fit this requirement, she is committed to tackling Modern Slavery and Chairs the Modern Slavery Network that provides integrated, sustainable and effective interventions for potential victims of modern day slavery. 

She has also provided training to other public sector organisations to help them meet these requirements. Find out more about the PCC's Modern Slavery Awareness training.

More guidance for businesses on Slavery and Human Trafficking in the supply chain.

Police Commissioner Emily Spurrell consulting on her Police and Crime Plan

How can we make Merseyside even safer?

Merseyside’s Police Commissioner is asking for your views on how we can make Merseyside even safer.

Emily Spurrell wants you to share your opinions on policing and community safety with her through her Safer Merseyside consultation.

Your views will be the backbone of her spearhead document, Merseyside’s Police and Crime Plan, which will set the policing and community safety priorities for the region for the next three years.

Merseyside PCC