John Plimmer

John
Plimmer

John F Plimmer was born and raised in the back streets of Nechells, Birmingham, before joining the old Birmingham City Police Force in 1966. He retired from the West Midlands force as Head of CID following a 31 year illustrious career in which he was responsible for the investigation of more than 30 murder inquiries, all of which were detected successfully. During a four year period working for the Regional Crime Squad and Security Forces, Plimmer was responsible for introducing professional training and support for covert agents in the West Midlands and other parts of the country. His experience in dealing with undercover operations linked him with overseas agents in Holland, Belgium, Spain, Morocco and Germany. Following his retirement he lectured in Law at Birmingham University and became a columnist and feature writer for The Sunday Mercury and Birmingham Evening Mail. Today he frequently participates in discussions and interviews on police and legal subjects on both television and radio. His television work has included working as a legal consultant on popular programmes such as Dalziel and Pascoe and Cracker. His published works include a number of Home Office Blue Papers on Serious Crime Management and Covert Police Handling and today he is the author of a number of published books which include In the Footsteps of the Whitechapel Murders; Inside Track; Running with the Devil; Cutting Edge; Red Mist (House of Stratus) and many other western novels including Tatanka Jake; Apache Justice and The Butte Conspiracy. On frequent occasions, he is called upon to offer advice and consultation to police and security forces, including legal departments throughout the UK.

Author's books

Brickbats and Tutus
John 
Plimmer
5
by Jackie-lee lilwall
Breathtaking and beautifully written. A story of a strong determined passionate young dancer, fighting against all odds to prove to others her need to dance. A truly Mesmerising read where you can...

Synopsis

The ballet: A demanding profession requiring talent and determination. But for Julie Felix, Britain's first black ballerina, it required more; it required the strength to climb above prejudice and win. In Brickbats and Tutus John Plimmer charts the progress of this shy girl from Ealing as she grows from a shy talent in 1960s cold Britain into a swan dancing in the 1984 Olympics. If ever there was an example of overcoming adversity and yet retaining dignity then Julie Felix is it. In some ways...

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