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Emails released under the Freedom of Information Act (FOI) reveal a veritable jamboree of such prestidigitatory justifications constructed by the police.These, along with other key documents  that help understand the policy, were not released until months after the consultation ended.
Hewart wrote : "Arbitrary power is certain in the long run to become despotism, and there is danger, if the so-called method of administrative "law", which is essentially lawlessness, is greatly extended, of the loss of those hardly won liberties which it has taken centuries to establish." In 2017 Hewart's language may seem antiquated but in our not so distant past words like "liberty", "constitution" and "freedoms" were in common usage.
Amidst this historic amnesia the surveillance state is able to flourish and a renewed assault on administrative processes is going unnoticed. In 2012, Johnson published a multi-volume part-work manifesto.
Issued over several weeks this collection contained gripping editions such as 'Investing in Transport', 'Value from the Olympics' and many more.
In August 2013, Greenhalgh signed an order  requesting a quarter of a million pounds to conduct a "consultation" exercise (and to asses the signage required to facilitate ANPR camera sharing between Tf L and MPS - not to pre-empt the consultation's outcome or anything).
Greenhalgh's "consultation" was launched in February 2014 on the 'Talk London' website , which allowed registered users to take part in an exhaustive four question survey containing gems like: "Tf L have around 1400 cameras on major roads in London, collecting vehicle number plate data which is currently used to enforce congestion and low emission zone charges.[...] Do you think the police should or should not have access to data collected by these cameras to help them tackle crime?
] On 27th January 2015, then Mayor of London Boris Johnson signed an order increasing the data collection capability of the Metropolitan Police Service's (MPS) number plate camera network by 300%. The story of how Johnson was able to sign away the liberties of millions of drivers in London illustrates the rise of a new administrative despotism, and a contempt for individual freedoms and values once cherished.
For the beginnings of this current wave of administrative despotism please bear with me for a few short paragraphs as we travel back to the latter part of the nineteenth century.This Johnson did using powers under section 30 of the Greater London Authority (GLA) Act 1999, which allows the Authority to "do anything which its considers will further any one of its principal purposes".He picked the purpose "promoting social development in Greater London".That's the headline figure for the consultation report, surely.Following the consultation there was another long period of what looked like nothing happening until Johnson quietly signed the Mayoral Decision  enacting the ANPR sharing policy in January 2015.Liberty was at the heart of the constitution, that is to say that the importance of liberty to the way of life in England went before the laws and the laws were built upon that foundation.