Andrea Griffiths, 44, quit forward of a wrongdoing perception about her improper relationship with a declared victim of memorable physical abuse on June 29, 2015.
The North Wales officer was established to be fired over the association but deputies said the disciplinary council she had decided to quit to dodge ‘further shame’.
A report presented to the jury stated she affirmed she had an inappropriate relationship with the man, who cannot be defined for legitimate purposes, and ‘deeply repented and regretted’ her actions.
Her comment was: ‘I affirm offensive wrongdoing and genuinely regret that it occurred. ‘To evade more difficulties and embracement to everyone I have quit immediately from North Wales Police.’
The jury was instructed PC Griffiths had ‘fallen under-acknowledged examples of sincerity, authority, and service’ and shown ‘discreditable behavior’. Conferring counsel for North Wales Police, Amy Clarke told the authority accepted her quitting with instant impact and admitted the statement on a ‘limited basis’.
Griffiths was charged with having physical relations with the man both on and off-duty. The jury discovered their connection started when the police officer was commended for being his liaison officer in 2015.
Griffiths had been a serving police officer since June 2001 and was leading the man because of his association with the power as an asserted victim of memorable physical assaults.
The jury discovered she was in a ‘position of faith and belief’ and she had ‘special awareness of the vulnerabilities of the complainant’, as by officials report. Jury member Susan Davies stated both individuals agreed to the physical relationship.
But, she stated in deciding not to distance herself from the victim, Griffiths ‘breached examples of honor and sincerity’.
Following the trial, Deputy Chief Constable Richard Debicki of North Wales Police stated: ‘Firstly, I would like to regret to the man in this topic who was severely let down by the officer who was trusted to assist him.