Police officers in Australia are often deployed in riot-control situations where they can be seen to be doing something illegal.
This is one of the situations in which the rubber policeman is deployed to protect them.
But there is a big difference between protecting a rubber policeman and protecting the lives of protesters.
The rubber policeman was originally created as a military response to rubber bullets.
In practice rubber bullets have proved to be much more lethal.
The Royal Australian Air Force (RAAF) deployed its rubber soldiers in Vietnam to help to contain the Viet Cong in 1968.
They were deployed to stop the Vietcong from attacking the RAAF’s aircraft.
However, in 1972 the RAAF was forced to withdraw from Vietnam after the death of the pilot.
It was also deployed in the Korean War, the Falklands War and in the Iraq war.
It is the most lethal weapon deployed by the RIAA and other law enforcement agencies in Australia.
The RAAF rubber soldiers were a huge hit.
They have been used by police forces across the world, and are still used by them in Australia, with the exception of New South Wales, where they are only used for riot control.
There is no specific law that requires police forces to deploy rubber soldiers.
The NSW Police Force has deployed them to provide extra protection for its own officers in the past.
The Victorian Police Force used the rubber police to help prevent the death in the Sydney siege of July 1, 2003, of Andrew Scobie.
A police spokeswoman said the rubber soldiers’ use in the siege had been “the subject of a legal review”.
The rubber soldiers are also used by the Federal Government to keep people safe in public buildings.
The Department of the Prime Minister and Cabinet has said that it would consider whether to use rubber police in future.
The Australian National University has found that rubber soldiers can be used in the following situations: to disperse crowds in a public space and to maintain order and safety during an emergency.
The police are usually deployed to control a crowd.
When deployed for this purpose, rubber soldiers do not use force or use excessive force.
The Queensland Police Service has used rubber soldiers to assist with crowd control in the wake of riots at the Queensland Parliament and in riot situations.
Police in New South Wollongong, Australia, have used rubber troops to assist in dispersing crowds in the aftermath of a major bushfire, during which protesters set fires and threw stones at police.
The riot police were deployed during the July 8 riots in Melbourne, during a large demonstration against the closure of the Port Phillip rail station.
A protester throws stones at riot police.
In Melbourne, a protester throws a firework at police who are deployed to disperse a large crowd.
The protester who threw the firework was not wearing a rubber soldier uniform.
But rubber soldiers have been deployed to prevent people from throwing stones.
Police use the rubber troops in order to stop protesters from throwing rocks at police officers.
In an incident in Sydney in February 2017, a police officer and a member of the public were struck by stones thrown by protesters in the suburb of Bloomsbury, south-west of the city.
Police said they were called to the area after reports of a large group of people throwing stones at officers.
A spokesman for the NSW Police Service said that the force had used rubber officers in order “to reduce the risk of injuries and property damage to officers and members of the community”.
The Sydney Fire Brigade said in a statement that it had deployed rubber soldiers during the fireworks at a rally in the area on the night of July 7, 2017, which resulted in the death and serious injury of a police employee and three protesters.
According to the NSW Fire Brigade, the rubber officers were deployed by members of its fire brigade “in order to ensure that all people attending the event were safe from the risk and to reduce the potential for harm to police officers and other members of our community”.
A statement from the NSW Government said the NSW Royal Australian Legion had deployed the rubber personnel to provide “protection and reassurance to members of a riot-affected group” in the vicinity of a protest.
The statement said the members of that group had been arrested “for breach of the peace and obstruction of police operations”.
The Australian Police Association (APA) said the use of rubber soldiers “has been a controversial practice” and the police have not been able to establish a clear legal definition of what constitutes a riot.
“The use of the rubber is an act of public order and a tool that can reduce the harm caused by any form of criminal activity,” it said.
“It has been a subject of significant debate and controversy and the use and misuse of rubber has been subject to numerous court challenges.”
The APA said the Australian Federal Police (AFP) had asked the AFP to review its use of a rubber officer in the Northern Territory following the death last year of a man in Queensland who was struck by a rubber police officer.
“Although rubber is not officially used in Australia