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Fitz­patrick told the panel the C-word “had re­placed the F-word as the swear word of choice.”

The hear­ing in Cwm­bran, South Wales, heard Fitz­patrick once ar­rested a mo­torist telling him: “You’re driv­ing like a c**t.”

She said: “The of­fi­cer with me said: ‘Sergeant, you can’t say that’.

“I took a deep breath with my head in my hands, and said, ‘I’m sorry’, to the driver.”

Fitz­patrick also asked an­other fe­male of­fi­cer if she “had any cream for thrush” while in­side the packed po­lice sta­tion.

The hear­ing was told DC Fitz­patrick’s team was un­der­staffed and was seen as a “dif­fi­cult shift” to man­age.

Col­leagues de­scribed her as hav­ing an “unique sense of hu­mour” and be­ing “crude with her com­ments”.

In one email from a col­league she was told to “ap­ply the fil­ter oc­ca­sion­ally” and ad­mit­ted us­ing bad lan­guage but de­nied say­ing it in a de­mean­ing way.

Chief Constable Ju­lian Wil­liams, who is the NPCC lead on ethics, said, “I ex­pect all of our of­fi­cers to act with in­tegrity, fair­ness and re­spect at all times and con­duct them­selves pro­fes­sion­ally in all en­vi­ron­ments.

“If con­cerns are raised about an of­fi­cers’ con­duct it is right that we look into this.

“All of­fi­cers should work to the Code of Ethics which sets and de­fines the stan­dards of be­hav­iour for ev­ery­one who works in polic­ing.”

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