Yes, it can be halted if the Ld. Court issues a particular restraining order requiring the local police authority to provide a report on the suit property. With the assistance of the police, the court will issue an injunction preventing the destruction of evidence while the case is pending.
This mechanism was used by the courts in England to prevent the destruction of building materials and timber during the Second World War. The courts would issue an injunction requiring all police authorities in the area to provide a report on properties suspected of being used for bombing activities. If the owner did not take action to have the buildings preserved, then the courts could rule that this constituted consent to destroy the evidence.
Police officers have the power to require builders to halt work at any time. They can also require them to preserve evidence such as drawings or photographs. Failure to do so may result in charges of criminal damage against the builder or his agent.
If you are involved in a construction project, make sure that you include your legal counsel in all discussions regarding inspections by government agencies such as the Department of Housing and Urban Development. Your attorney should know what evidence is required by various agencies and how to get that evidence collected properly.
Construction projects can be complex and involve many parties outside of the direct business relationship between builder and buyer.
The police cannot revoke the court-issued bail. Only the court has the authority to cancel it. Anticipatory bail is only granted by the High Court and District Court. The police are unable to revoke the bail granted by the court. If you are arrested and the charges against you seem likely to be justified, then the police will probably not object to your being released on bail.
However, if you have been accused of a serious crime and the police believe that there is a good chance that you will try to flee before your case can be heard, they may ask the court to deny you bail. Also, if the police believe that there is a strong likelihood that you will commit more crimes if allowed out on bail, they may also ask the court to refuse you bail. In this case, the judge would need to consider whether these fears were well-founded. If so, he or she might decide to keep you in custody until your trial. If not, they might grant you bail.
You should never agree to bail if you have done something wrong. If the police think that you are likely to run away before your case comes up, then you should not be given bail. Even if you say that you will not run away, the court may still decide that you are a risk to others or will not appear when required and keep you in prison until your trial.
Make a police report. If the injury persists or there is an impending threat (such as fighting), you should inform the police. A person who disturbs the peace is frequently issued a fair warning by police, followed by enforcement action if necessary. In most circumstances, simply involving the authorities may put a halt to the disruptive activity.
You can make an emergency telephone call by dialing 911. Police officers will respond to any crime in progress or in danger of happening.
Police officers have the power to arrest someone for violating the law. They can use their discretion in deciding whether or not to make an arrest and, if so, under what conditions. Officers are trained in legal procedures and are able to identify probable cause to arrest one person. However, they often need help from other officers or departments to make an arrest. For example, an officer might call in a warrant for another person's arrest but wouldn't be able to serve the warrant himself because he is too busy performing other duties. Also, officers cannot always arrest everyone they see doing something wrong. For example, an officer might tell a person who is skateboarding on a public street that it is illegal but cannot arrest the person because there is no way to safely remove him/her from the scene. Not all crimes require an arrest though. For example, an officer might give someone a ticket for jaywalking instead.
Officers must make decisions quickly when dealing with violent situations.