EVER wondered what crimes are being committed near you?

The latest figures from Data.Police.UK have revealed that almost 14 thousand crimes were reported across Hampshire and the Isle of Wight in May.

The data shows out of the 13,990 crimes recorded in across Hampshire and the Isle of Wight, the most reported type of crime was categorised as ‘violence and sexual offences’ with 6,528 incidents.

Public order was the second most reported crime with 1,868 incidents and a total of 1,355 criminal damage and arson crimes were reported.

At the bottom of the scale was theft from the person which received 71 reports.

Use the database below to search for a street name to see what crimes have been recorded near you or search through our crime map.

The data provided is the approximate location of a crime, not the exact place that it occurred due to location anonymisation.

Search through our crime map to see what crimes have happened near you by clicking on the black location markers.

New data show more criminal offences closed in Hampshire last year failed to reach court after alleged victims withdrew support for their case.

Home Office data shows that of 133,336 offences closed by Hampshire Constabulary last year, 23,892 fell through after the alleged victim did not support further action.

At 17.9 per cent, that was slightly up from 17.2 per cent the previous year, although it was down from 23.2 per cent in 2015 when comparable figures were first published.

Rachel Almeida, assistant director at Victim Support, said the trend was a “huge cause for concern”.

“The criminal justice process relies on victims to report crimes, assist with investigations and give evidence in court," she said.

“Large rises in victims not supporting action presents a very serious challenge to the whole system.”

Ms Almeida said the factors driving the rise were complex, and could include concerns about long waits for a trial, or a lack of confidence in the justice system more generally.

She added: “What is clear is that too often victim care has been seen as a ‘nice to have’ rather than a core component of the process. This must change.

“Addressing victim attrition must be made a priority by the Government through improving victims’ treatment and faith in the justice process.”

Of the cases dropped in Hampshire last year after a victim did not support further action, a suspect was identified for 21,735 – around 91 per cent, compared to 82 per cent across England and Wales.

Peter Kyle, Labour’s former shadow victims and youth justice minister, said the fact so many victims are dropping out of criminal cases is “allowing perpetrators to go free”.

The Government is failing in its duty to protect victims and keep the public safe, he added.

To find out more visit police.uk.