The Police Federation hopes the Government will to "listen to and acknowledge" issues affecting its members at this year's conference.
"We are reforming the police force to make sure it is equipped for the challenges of the future", says the Policing minister.
After less than a week as Britain's first youth crime commissioner, Paris Brown has stepped down from her role over Twitter posts.
The chief constable leading an investigation into undercover policing has said it would not be "appropriate" to provide details on the number of children has identified as being born out of a relationship with undercover officers.
In a letter to Keith Vaz, the chairman of the Home Affairs select Committee, he said this element of the investigation remained an ongoing live operation.
The use of dead children's identities by Scotland Yard undercover police officers was "common practice", a chief constable investigating the matter has found.
In a letter to MPs, Mick Creedon, who is leading Operation Herne, said no families of children whose identities were used had been contacted and informed.
The Derbyshire Police chief, who was brought in to take over the investigation from the Metropolitan Police in February, said: "This issue is very complicated and mistakes could put lives in jeopardy."
Herne was set up in October 2011 to look into allegations made against the Met's Special Demonstration Squad including using dead children's identities and engaging in inappropriate sexual relationships.
The use of dead children's identities by Scotland Yard's Special Demonstrations Squad was "common practice", Mick Creedon, the chief constable leading an investigation into undercover policing, has told MPs.
A review of the way police dealt with Sean Rigg, who died while he was being held at Brixton police station, was set up by the IPCC to re-examine its own investigation into Mr Rigg's death.
The report found:
The review recommends that the IPCC reconsider the conduct of the police officers involved in the apprehension, restraint and detention of Mr Rigg, in relation to possible breaches of their duty of care, with a view to determining whether to bring misconduct proceedings.
The four officers did not check the name on the 'stolen' passport with police records that would have flagged Mr Rigg's mental health needs and could have alerted them to the fact that the person they were dealing with was actually Mr Rigg.
He was well-known to the police through repeated past contact with the police and mental health services.
A review published today has said that police could face misconduct proceedings over the way they dealt with a musician who died in custody.
The inquest into the death of Sean Rigg, who died in August 2008 while he was held at Brixton police station found that officers had used "unsuitable force".
The 40-year-old schizophrenic was arrested for attacking a passer by and police officers in Balham, south London.
Today, a review found that the Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC) should look again at whether police officers should face misconduct proceedings for the way they dealt with him.
Howard League for Penal Reform chief executive Frances Crook says the Home Secretary missed an opportunity with her speech at the Police Federation annual conference.
She told ITV News: "I think the Home Secretary's speech was a bit of a missed opportunity. She gave them a sop of mandatory life sentences for the killing of a police officer, which I think is a nonsense because people who kill a police officer will spend almost all their life in prison anyway.
At the same time, she spent a large part of her speech criticising them for all sorts of failures, which is a missed opportunity to give them some encouragement for a complicated job they do, dealing with a whole range of social, economic...mental health issues, as well as crime fighting.
"And I think she failed to understand that."
Vice Chair of Police Federation Steve White has said the federation welcomes the announcement by the Home Secretary Theresa May that police killers are to face minimum whole-life jail terms.
Responding to Mrs May's comments that she wanted to stop officers from bringing "frivolous" law suits against the public, Mr White said: "We need to have a further conversation with her about this compensation culture she claims exists - and it doesn't."
Nurses are to join police officers sent to deal with incidents involving mentally-ill offenders under proposals unveiled by the Home Secretary today.
Speaking at the Police Federation of England and Wales' annual conference, Theresa May said one of the biggest blocks to police officers is the time taken up dealing with people with mental health problems.
Among a number of proposals for tackling this problem, she announced plans that would see nurses accompany police officers when it is likely to lead to a person being sectioned under the Mental Health Act.
This is already being done in street triage services in Leicestershire, Cleveland and Scarborough and the Government wants to roll it out across the country.
Mrs May said: "Police officers have many skills, but they are not in a position to be psychiatrists diagnosing and treating mental illness - nor are you meant to be social workers or ambulance drivers.
"You are thrust into that role because when members of the public have concerns for an individual's safety, they do not know who to call for help - except the police.
"But police officers are not doctors, and it is quite wrong that in more than a third of cases where mentally ill people are detained for their own safety, the place of safety is not a hospital but a police cell."
Jon Hassall, chairman of Lincolnshire Police Federation, asked the Home Secretary about the impact of spending cuts on resources and pensions.
He said: "Your Government uses phrases like 'we're all in this together'. That rings hollow now."
He added: "People I represent are now taking home less pay than they used to. Are you aware vast swathes of the police force don't trust you or your Government?"
Theresa May replied: "I recognise the difficulties that this has led to for some."
There was applause for the Home Secretary at the Police Federation Conference in Bournemouth as she confirms whole life terms for police killers.
But Theresa May criticised police officers for suing the public for falling over and was very clear that she doesn't want police to make frivolous claims.
She also commended the Police Federation for investigating corruption adding that is was important to the public.