Janice, I missed your first posting of "Dead Simple", so I am approaching this as a new critiquer.
Taking the first paragraph, the descriptive aspect of the scene needs to take a back seat, in order not to detract from the action. It can be blended in. "Treetops" should be deleted. The penultimate sentence needs to be placed differently because it relates to the jogging figure.The paragraph could read something like this: (I don't quite agree with the over-use of adjectives).
A tall agile figure was jogging along the quiet country road, past a dense line of trees that stretched into the distance. The screeching of crows fleeing from his approach filled the air as they flew into the bare branches and, as he moved, a white plume of breath puffed outward with every stride - .but the jogger's objective was now in sight. It was time to take it more slowly.
2nd para: "Standing alert next to a tree eyes were focused" - this is an example of a very common mistake; the hanging participle, What you are saying is that eyes were standing next to a tree. You need to say "eventually, he stopped behind a tree to conceal himself and focus ahead." Delete "tightly" as "clenched" conveys the tightness. "Finger" is unnecessary with "knuckles" and you need to say "jogger's knuckles". How can tension hang in the air when one person is outside? You need to make a reference to the tension the jogger is feeling. "Stepping forward" etc. is another example of the participle thing. The hands are not stepping forward.
3rd para: Insert "was" before "rolled". The dress description is too detailed for this part of the story as it detracts from the mood. At this point, it would be better to refer to his dress as being "businessman-like" or some such simple expression, which would be enough to enable the reader to picture him.
‘Thanks. I appreciate this. My ankle really hurts now. I tripped up on a rabbit hole,’ words were strained while easing into the car.
Delete "words were strained etc" from this passage, as it's superfluous, and connect what's left with the next line.
A dash is needed between "sprain" and "nothing".
The speech beginning "Sure" should end with "you" and what follows should begin a new sentence.
The paragraph beginning "The car drive" includes description that takes the reader away from what is going on. It would be better incorporated into the action, something like this:
The car was driven slowly [a car can't be silent if it's moving] through deserted country roads as a grey mist crept over the nearby farmland, accompanying the increasing darkness that was slowly engulfing the road. (Maybe the grey mist is unnecessary, as night is coming on).
The sentence beginning "The brightness ahead" should appear before "Wow!" etc.
"It's not the first phone I've lost" should be followed by a new line. Delete "he stared...kerbside" and clarify with the following, or something similar. (I presume the "jogger" is acting surreptitiously here).
Unnoticed by Brocklehurst, he glanced through the window at the kerbside.".
In the next line, replace "forward" by "on its journey".
"A hand shot" makes it sound as if it did this of its own accord. Try replacing it with "he said, pointing a hand in front of Jonathan's chest".
"Startled by the unexpected reaction" should have a comma before and after it, as it's in parenthesis. I think "squashed" would be better replaced with "stamped".
"Give me a minute" - it isn't immediately clear which of the two men is speaking and the last sentence would be more grammatical as "By turning on the spot, it was easier for him to get back to the car".
"There was hesitation" has a distancing effect. It would be better to say"A moment's hesitation followed" then the dialogue BUT his last sentence is what is known as information dumping. It comes over as trying to educate the reader. Don't let your research show.
Moving on, "A firm look" can't cross a person's face. You could say "Firmness appeared on his face" or something similar.
In the next paragraph, "A cold object was thrust under his chin" should come first, and "what happened" needs to be replaced by "What was happening". It's occurring now.
Replace "Jonathan's voice shrilled" with "Jonathan gasped".
There is an under-use of the comma. For instance, in the sentence beginning "something colder", one is needed after "stomach" and "body".
"Jonathan's head eased forward and his dry lips closed around the rigid plastic" . Just "dry lips" is too detached.
You sometimes use the term "out" instead of "out of", as with "he tried to focus out the window". This is all right in speech because some people talk like that - but not in narrative.
In the paragraph beginning "Jonathan was beginning", I would delete the third sentence, which is unnecessary.
In the following paragraph, it would be better just to say "he couldn't move his head" and "spoke to himself" would sound better as "he asked himself".
In the paragraph beginning "Terror screamed", "a raging torrent" is purple prose. You could say "humiliation overwhelmed him".
The metal clip of the buckle clanked like a chain as it was forced open. Jonathan’s leather brown belt was pulled harshly through his waistband. Fear froze him as he felt his trousers being roughly pulled down. - Delete "metal" and Insert the word "belt" before "buckle". Delete "Jonathan's leather brown belt" and insert "...then "tugged" through his waistband.
The simile of a tornado is unnecessary decoration at this key moment. "Frantic" would be a good word to use somewhere here.
In the paragraph beginning "A spray" "heavily onto" can be deleted, as "clamped" conveys the same meaning.
The next sentence after ""Hey Jonathan" needs to follow it on the same line.
"Lead" is misspelt in the final paragraph.
In the next chapter, there is similar scope for change but, in particular, I'll mention "Why shouldn't I be?" and "why wouldn't I be?". This is standard soap opera dialogue which no-one uses in real life. (A pet peeve of mine).
I'm sorry if there seems to be a lot of negativity in my amateur assessment and, of course, you might disagree with some of it. I hope you'll find it helpful too,though.
On a positive note, I find your description of Jonathan's torture fearlessly realistic. A good start to your novel.