By all accounts, ineffectual and responsive police and indictment practices add to an unsuitable rate of survivor case attrition. Official information on arrest rates, indictment, and survivor cases conviction does not seem to exist or, if prosecutor offices or law enforcement agencies has such data, it is not open publicly. Nor is data accessible to ascertain that police are directing exhaustive examinations and prosecutors are endeavoring to assemble strong cases of evidence against culprits.
Police divisions and their colleges, the prosecutors’ officers ought to be required to compile and keep up public accessible information on arrest rates, referrals, arraignments, and convictions in survivor cases. Moreover, law enforcement and arraignment organizations ought to issue occasional public reports identifying particular execution measures in survivor cases and the inside practices and systems utilized in line with such precautions.
Changing the legal procedure into one that allows casualties to air their voice and that no more supports abusers over those manhandled will bring about better case results, along these lines protecting many people by taking more predators from the street and by stopping other potential culprits from perpetrating such violations like sexual assault. Then, and only then, will justice for survivors be accomplished, at last.