Medical detectives work for the police, the defence, the prosecution and the courts.
The job can be tough.
They’re often young, often unemployed and can make mistakes in their dealings with the public.
They’re also often under pressure to prove their professionalism.
But as their reputation is built on a sterling reputation, the profession is well equipped to deal with any potential criminal complaints.
If you or someone you know needs help, call 911, report a crime or contact Crimestoppers.
Medical detectives, who work in a number of different roles, can: Conduct investigations and investigations can take a number on the credibility of a medical detective.
Police and other agencies can contact medical detectives and ask them to investigate, and ask for evidence.
A medical detective may also contact a victim of crime to obtain medical evidence.
Police can also contact the family or friends of a victim to provide evidence.
The family can then give the evidence to the prosecution or the court.
When a medical investigator works in a criminal investigation, he or she is not always the first to contact police.
Police and other law enforcement agencies often refer the case to a medical officer.
In some cases, police will call a medical professional to help investigate a crime.
There are no minimum qualifications or training requirements for medical detectives.
There are, however, some guidelines for what medical detectives are required to have.
An Australian Medical Association report last year recommended that medical detectives be trained to work with the community, as opposed to being trained as a detective.
It also recommended that their training be comprehensive.
Some medical officers also have to work in the public interest.
This means that they must be able to report on matters of public concern, be objective and impartial, and act without bias.
It also means that medical professionals should have appropriate background checks before they begin working.
This means that any criminal complaints that they make should be investigated by a senior officer, such as a coroner, coroner or magistrate.
However, it does not mean that they are above the law.
Medical officers are required by law to report suspicious deaths to the coroner or coroner’s court.
This requires the officer to have completed a formal training course and pass a formal written examination, which requires the police to make an application to the coroners or magistrates court.