It seems unlikely that most people are going to be stopped by police.
It would seem that the police are more likely to have the opportunity to stop someone if they see them in the vicinity of a police station.
This is because most social media posts are made via Facebook.
Police officers are more inclined to see people in their own area than in the nearby streets.
If someone posts a picture of themselves in a public place, police will have a higher likelihood of being able to identify the individual.
It is not possible to determine the exact number of times that someone has been stopped by the police, but it is clear that more people are stopped than in recent years.
The number of people stopped by Irish police has risen since 2012, and it is not uncommon for police officers to see more people than they are able to.
According to the Department of Justice, the average number of police stops is now about four a day.
In the same period, the number of arrests has fallen from more than 500 in 2012 to about 50 last year.
The figures were published in an annual report published by the Office of the Chief Inspector of Constabulary, which assesses the effectiveness of the police and their work.
The report noted that “in most jurisdictions, the vast majority of stop and search operations are for no more than minor offences and minor infractions, but a small number are serious offences, involving serious offending or violent offences”.
It said that in 2014, police made more than 9,200 arrests for minor offences, including possession of a small amount of alcohol and public urination.
It added that the number fell to just over 1,000 in 2015 and about 5,000 last year, but the figure was “growing rapidly”.
In recent years, it has been reported that the arrest rate has increased since the introduction of new measures introduced in 2014 that required people to show identification to enter a police vehicle.
This has led to more people going to police stations.
The department has said that the increased number of stops has led the number to fall.
It said: “A significant increase in the number and severity of stop-and-search operations is expected in the near future, but in the short-term, there is no evidence to suggest that the change is having an adverse impact on the numbers of persons arrested or the level of community disorder.”
Police officers will continue to use a variety of methods to enforce the law, including the use of the Taser, Taser-style batons and other weapons.
The Department of Health said it is working with police to make sure that the force “continues to use all of its available tools to enforce our laws”.
The report also highlighted the “challenges” facing police officers in the face of growing social media and the growing number of apps.
It noted that the use and misuse of social media “has a direct impact on public safety and has the potential to increase the risk of harm to persons, property and public order”.