(Millie, 2014, 4). At the same time, another point of concern which considerably contributes to the mentioned theory is that, even though such tendency of separation has its right for existence, the author reasonably states that there are still functions and duties which are not directly aimed at criminals arrests or struggle against crimes, but such ones that cannot be passed over to the other parties and should be the points of contact when the police is asking for assistance in these spheres of activity. (Millie, 2014, 4-5). Another original finding of the author which is, obviously, is one more contribution is that the police can and may be used more effectively not only for the purpose of crime reduction and criminals tracking and arrest, but also crime prevention which is, as per the author’s reasonable suggestion, the root of the entire crime problem and shall be dealt with by means of intensive provision of significant assistance of any character, including material which becomes important in the realities of the present day. (Millie, 2014, 6).
The first point is that crime, being an object of criminology, has the same multifaceted structure, essence and realization as the criminology itself. (Ericson, 1996, 14). In this regard, the policing theory of Andrew Millie needs detailed consideration of particular crimes with the possible focusing on certain cases of law breaking from the multiple aspects point of view.
The second thing to be mentioned in terms of critical approach to the above mentioned article is that crime shall be considered and treated from the perspective of real life. (Ericson, 1996, 14). This means that, when approaching to the problem of crime treatment and the role that policing plays in this regard it is necessary to take into consideration that certain life situations, including social factors, lead to such antisocial practice as crime committing, and that appropriate conclusions shall be made with the subsequent experience