A police power would not explore oil burglary regardless of being offered CCTV film and a vehicle enrollment number.
A gathering of Carlisle City Council was disclosed to Cumbria Police said it was not financially savvy to seek after the issue as the estimation of the products was under £200.
Councilor David Morton said the power’s reaction to certain episodes was “sufficiently bad”.
Insp Diane Bradbury said assets were sent to episodes in which there was a “higher hazard to those included”.
Police boss the nation over have conceded they need to screen out high-volume, “low damage” violations, for example, shoplifting and pick-stashing except if there are CCTV, witnesses, crime scene investigation or taken property worth in any event £50, the Local Democracy Reporting Service (LDRS) said.
In any case, a few powers are charging multiple times more frequently than Cumbria, which has a pace of 4.3%, the LDRS said.
Mr Morton told the gathering he had gotten grievances from inhabitants.
“My experience in the course of the most recent couple of months with grumblings is, without a doubt, baffling,” he said.
The driver he referenced had topped off with £100 of fuel at the carport and drove off without paying.
At the point when something very similar happened again, and the carport again had enlistment subtleties and CCTV, police said they would not seek after the issue on the grounds that the driver was not needed anyplace else and lived in Salisbury, Mr Morton said.