Anthony Sylvester JEFFRIES APM
Late of ?
New South Wales Police Cadet
Cadet # 1853
New South Wales Police Force
Regd. # 11387
Rank: NSW Police Cadet – commenced 12 August 1963 ( aged 17 years, 4 months, 21 days )
Probationary Constable – appointed 22 March 1965 ( aged 19 years, 0 months, 0 days )
Constable – appointed 22 March 1966
Called up for National Service Training for period 31 March 1966 to 27 October 1967
Senior Constable – appointed 22 March 1974
Sergeant 3rd Class – appointed 28 March 1981
Chief Superintendent – Retirement
Service: From 12 August 1963 to ? ? ? = ? years Service
Service name: ?
Service number: ?
Date of birth: ?
Place of birth: ?
Date of intake: ?
NS Training: 31 March 1966 to 27 October 1967 National Service Training
Follow Up Training: ?
Basic Training: ?
Next of Kin: ?
Police Awards: National Medal – granted 15 April 1981 ( Sgt 3/c )
1st Clasp to National Medal – granted 28 May 1992 ( Supt )
Australian Police Medal ( APM ) – granted 26 January 2001 ( C/Supt )
2nd Clasp to National Medal – granted 6 April 2001 ( C/Supt )
Born: Friday 22 March 1946
Died on: Thursday 21 December 2017
Age: 71 years, 8 months, 29 days
Event location: ?
Event date: ?
Funeral date: Thursday 4 January 2018 @ 10.30am
Funeral location: St Rose Catholic Church, 4 Rose Avenue, Collaroy Plateau, NSW
Buried at: ?
Memorial located at: ?
TONY is NOT mentioned on the Police Wall of Remembrance *NEED MORE INFO
FURTHER INFORMATION IS NEEDED ABOUT THIS PERSON, THEIR LIFE, THEIR CAREER AND THEIR DEATH.
PLEASE SEND PHOTOS AND INFORMATION TO Cal
May they forever Rest In Peace
22.03.1946 – 23.12.2017Dearly loved husband of Margaret. Loving and supportive father of Brett and David, father-in-law of Alexandra and Neleen.
Served his country and family with honour.
His works go unseen.
A Mass to Celebrate Tony’s Life will be held in its entirety at St Rose Catholic Church, 4 Rose Avenue Collaroy Plateau, Thursday, 4th January 2018 at 10.30am.
Published in The Sydney Morning Herald on Dec. 30, 2017
Cronulla riot probe highlights cop failures
The 33-page report, compiled by former senior officers Ron Sorrenson and Tony Jeffries, was released today by NSW police.
It looks at the management of Strike Force Enoggera, established to investigate the December 11 riot and subsequent retaliatory attacks.
It investigated why Police Commissioner Ken Moroney was not told of the existence of video footage of a man being bashed by a gang of Middle Eastern youths on the night following the riot.
Following the reported oversight, Mr Moroney removed Acting Superintendent Dennis Bray as the head of the strike force.
He was later reinstated under Supt Ken McKay after detectives threatened industrial action.
The report said the “unintentional omission” to advise the commissioner of the video was the most significant breakdown in communications.
“Whilst this omission was not as a result of the actions of any one person or an attempt to deliberately mislead the commissioner, it highlighted a deficiency in the system,” the report said.
Mr Moroney, in a statement accompanying the report, said all its nine recommendations were accepted.
He said a “business case” will be made to the NSW government relating to the capturing and cataloguing of photographic images.
However, he noted the methodology adopted by Strike Force Enoggera was successful, leading to the arrest and charging of 103 offenders – 51 in relation to the riot and 52 for the revenge attacks.
“Strike Force Enoggera was successful in that regard, however we will investigate what technologies are available to enhance our capacity to collate and process large volumes of visual data,” he said.
Mr Moroney also today released a report into a complaint alleging NSW police failed to respond to an assault on Mr Jasen (Jasen) Greeks during Sydney’s Macquarie Field riot.
The police investigation was oversighted by the ombudsman’s office.
Mr Moroney said an apology was sent to Mr Greeks in early September.
Ombudsman Bruce Barbour today said the original internal police investigation into the Greeks matter had been deficient and had “not covered areas that should have been covered”.
“Finally when they (police) went back and looked at the matter again at our urging, they ultimately agreed with our view about the matters,” Mr Barbour told reporters.