After less than a week as Britain's first youth crime commissioner, Paris Brown has stepped down from her role over Twitter posts.
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Britain's first youth crime commissioner said she was "truly sorry for any offence" caused.
Paris Brown, 17, from Sheerness, Kent, was appointed to the £15,000-a-year post only last week.
Speaking at a press conference in Maidstone, Kent, Miss Brown said she had "taken the decision to decline the offer of the position" as she felt recent media attention would affect her ability to carry out the job.
She added: "I am truly sorry for any offence I have caused."
Britain's first youth police and crime commissioner Paris Brown, 17, is stepping down from the role following the publication of messages she wrote on Twitter, she said today.
Martin Brunt has reported that police have met ahead of a press conference to discuss the future of Youth Crime Commissioner Paris Brown.
The Sky News Crime Correspondent has said that Pairs may 'or may not' attend the press conference:
Reporters have been invited to a press conference to discuss Kent Youth Police and Crime Commissioner Paris Brown's future, it's been announced.
Ann Barnes, Kent Police and Crime Commissioner, will be giving a statement on the Youth Commissioner post.
The announcement follows calls for 17-year-old Miss Brown, Britain's first Youth Police and Crime Commissioner, to step down just a week after taking the post.
She has apologised for what she describes as her "use of inappropriate language" following complaints after Tweets she posted between the ages of 14 and 16.
The press conference will take place at 3pm.
Police are investigating social media messages written by Britain's first youth police and crime commissioner following complaints by the public.
Kent police officers will decide whether Paris Brown, 17, has committed any offences in writing apparently racist, violent and anti-gay tweets.
The teenager has apologised for what she describes as her "use of inappropriate language" for the tweets which she posted between the ages of 14 and 16.
Tonight the force said: "Kent Police has today received a number of complaints about statements posted on social media. Kent Police officers are investigating circumstances to determine whether any offences have been committed."
Damian Collins, the MP for Folkestone and Hythe, has called for Paris Brown to resign as Kent's youth PCC over controversial tweets she posted in 2011.
Paris Brown should step down as Youth Crime Tsar for Kent. The role should never have been created, nor a 17 year old put through this.From @DamianCollins on Twitter:
Conservative Party Chairman Grant Shapps has said that the police commissioner has "questions to answer", after the UK's first youth police commissioner Paris Brown wrote offensive tweets before she became the first youth PCC for Kent.
There has been mixed reaction over Britain's first youth police commissioner's rant over Twitter, with some people urging that Paris Brown should step down as a result.
Brown, who was unveiled as the UK's first youth police and crime commissioner on Wednesday, has faced criticism over some of her posts on Twitter.
Speaking to The Mail on Sunday, Chairman of the Commons Home Affairs Select Committee, Keith Vaz, said he was "deeply shocked", adding that Paris Brown should go:
Public money should never be given to anyone who refers to violence, sex, drunkenness and other antisocial behaviour in this offensive manner.