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Police Inspector
Inspector
Inspector
is both a police rank and an administrative position, both used in a number of contexts. However, it is not an equivalent rank in each police force.Contents1 Australia 2 Austria 3 Canada3.1 Staff Inspector4 France 5 Germany 6 Hong Kong 7 Indonesia 8 India 9 Ireland 10 Italy 11 Malaysia 12 Papua New Guinea 13 Philippines 14 Poland 15 Romania 16 Singapore 17 Spain 18 Sri Lanka 19 United Kingdom 20 United States20.1 Municipal police 20.2 State police 20.3 Federal agencies 20.4 Administrative law21 In popular culture 22 See also 23 ReferencesAustralia[edit] In Australian police forces, the rank of Inspector
Inspector
is generally the next senior rank from Senior Sergeant
Sergeant
and is less senior than a superintendent (in the cases of the Queensland Police
Police
and Western Australia Police) in the other Australian police forces
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Inspector (other)
Inspector
Inspector
is a police rank and an administrative position. Inspector
Inspector
or The Inspector
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Royal Malaysia Police
329, 847 km 127, 355 sq mi Population = 30, 543, 632Legal jurisdiction NationalGoverning body Government of MalaysiaGeneral natureLaw enforcement Civilian policeOperational structureHeadquarters Bukit Aman, Kuala LumpurSworn members 130,401 (February 2018)Elected officer responsible Ahmad Zahid Hamidi, Minister of Home AffairsAgency executive Tan Sri Dato' Sri Mohamad Fuzi Harun, Inspector-General of PoliceParent agency Ministry of Home AffairsChild agencyManagement Department Logistic Department Criminal Investigation Department Commercial Crimes Investigation Department Narcotics Crimes Investigation Department Special
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Garda Síochána
An Garda Síochána
Garda Síochána
(Irish pronunciation: [ən ˈɡaːrd̪ə ˈʃiːxaːn̪ˠə]; meaning "the Guardian of the Peace"), more commonly referred to as the Gardaí ([ˈɡaːɾˠd̪ˠiː] "Guardians") or "the Guards", is the police force of the Republic of Ireland. The service is headed by the Garda Commissioner
Garda Commissioner
who is appointed by the Irish Government
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Polizia Di Stato
The Polizia di Stato
Polizia di Stato
( State Police
State Police
or P.S.) is one of the national police forces of Italy. It is the main police force for providing police duties and it is also responsible for highway patrol (autostrade), railways (ferrovie), airports (aeroporti), customs (together with the Guardia di Finanza) as well as certain waterways, and assisting the local police forces. It was a military force until 1981 when the Italian State Law 121 was passed
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Marshal (Italy)
Marshal
Marshal
is a term used in several official titles in various branches of society. As marshals became trusted members of the courts of Medieval Europe, the title grew in reputation. During the last few centuries, it has been used for elevated offices, such as in military rank and civilian law enforcement.Contents1 Etymology 2 Military2.1 Marshal
Marshal
ranks by country 2.2 Marshal
Marshal
equivalents 2.3 Military police3 Ceremonial and protocol 4 Civilian 5 Political5.1 Dignitaries of Poland 5.2 Demonstration marshal6 Sports6.1 Racing and other competitions7 Games 8 Law enforcement 9 United States9.1 Federal marshals 9.2 State and local marshals10 United Kingdom10.1 England 10.2 Scotland11 France 12 Netherlands 13 See also 14 ReferencesEtymology[edit] "Marshal" is an ancient loanword from Old (Norman) French (cf
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Demilitarization
Demilitarisation or demilitarization may mean the reduction of state armed forces. Demilitarisation in this sense is usually the result of a peace treaty ending a war or a major conflict. A drastic voluntary reduction in size of a victorious army is called demobilization. Demilitarisation was a policy in a number of countries after both world wars. In the aftermath of World War I the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
greatly reduced its military strength. The resulting position of weakness during the rise of the Nazi regime in Germany was among the causes that led to the policy of appeasement. The conversion of a military or paramilitary force into a civilian one is also called demilitarisation
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Corporal
Corporal
Corporal
is a military rank in use in some form by many militaries and by some police forces or other uniformed organizations. Within NATO, each member nation's corresponding military rank of corporal is combined under the NATO-standard rank scale code OR-4. However, there are often differences in how each nation (or service in each nation) employs corporals. Some militaries don't have corporals, but may instead have a Junior Sergeant. In some militaries, the rank of corporal nominally corresponds to commanding a section or squad of soldiers. However, in the United States Army, the rank of corporal is considered a "lateral promotion" from E-4 Specialist and usually only occurs when the soldier has been selected by a promotion board to become an E-5 Sergeant
Sergeant
and is serving in an E-5 billet such as a fireteam leader in a rifle squad
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Police Commissioner
Police
Police
commissioner (also known as the commissioner of police) is a senior rank in many police forces.Contents1 Rank insignia of police commissioner 2 Duties and functions 3 Police
Police
commissioner by country3.1 Australia 3.2 Canada 3.3 Hong Kong 3.4 France 3.5 Germany 3
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Chief Inspector
Chief inspector
Chief inspector
(Ch Insp) is a rank used in police forces which follow the British model. In countries outside Britain, it is sometimes referred to as chief inspector of police (CIP).Contents1 Australia 2 Hong Kong 3 Papua New Guinea 4 Philippines 5 Romania 6 Singapore 7 Sri Lanka 8 United Kingdom8.1 Metropolitan Police 8.2 Salary9 Famous fictional examples 10 FootnotesAustralia[edit] The rank of chief inspector is used in the New South Wales Police
Police
and South Australia Police. Victoria Police
Police
declassified the rank in the mid-1990s. In both forces, it is senior to the rank of inspector and junior to the rank of superintendent
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Junior Sergeant
A junior sergeant (nooremseersant in Estonian language), is an Estonian military rank in the Ground and Air Force of Estonia, which has existed since the end of the Estonian War of Liberation in 1920. Estonian Defence Forces[edit] The rank marks the first level of the junior non-commissioned officer. See also[edit]Ranks and insignia of NATO Ranks and insignia of NATOv t e Eesti Kaitsevägi (Estonian Defence Forces) Maavägi (Land Forces)Guard Battalion HQ and Signals Battalion Logistics Battalion Estonian Special
Special
Operations Force 1st Infantry BrigadeKalev
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Second Lieutenant
Second lieutenant (called lieutenant in some countries) is a junior commissioned officer military rank in many armed forces, comparable to NATO OF-1b rank.Contents1 Australia 2 Canada 3 France 4 Greece 5 Indonesia 6 Israel 7 New Zealand 8 Norway 9 Pakistan 10 United Kingdom & other Commonwealth countries 11 United States 12 Insignia 13 See also 14 ReferencesAustralia[edit] The rank of second lieutenant existed in the military forces of the Australian colonies and Australian Army
Australian Army
until 1986. In the colonial forces, which closely followed the practices of the British military, the rank of second lieutenant began to replace ranks such as Ensign and Cornet from 1871. New appointments to the rank of second lieutenant ceased in the Regular Army in 1986.[1] Immediately prior to this change, the rank had been effectively reserved for new graduates from the Officer Cadet School, Portsea which closed in 1985
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University Degree
An academic degree is a qualification awarded to students upon successful completion of a course of study in higher education, normally at a college or university. These institutions commonly offer degrees at various levels, typically including bachelor's, master’s and doctorates, often alongside other academic certificates, and professional degrees. The most common undergraduate degree is the bachelor's degree, although in some countries lower qualifications are titled degrees (e.g
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Royal Papua New Guinea Constabulary
The Royal Papua New Guinea
Papua New Guinea
Constabulary (RPNGC) is a national police force with jurisdiction throughout all of Papua New Guinea.Contents1 History 2 Special
Special
language 3 Organization 4 Challenges 5 P.N.G – Australian-Policing Partnership 6 Crime statistics 7 References 8 External linksHistory[edit] The RPNGC was formed from two predecessor bodies that existed prior to the independence of Papua New Guinea
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Adjutant
Adjutant
Adjutant
is a military appointment given to an officer who assists the commanding officer with unit administration. The term adjudant is used in French-speaking armed forces as a non-commissioned officer rank similar to a staff sergeant or warrant officer but is not equivalent to the role or appointment of an adjutant. An adjutant general is commander of an army's administrative services.President of Austria Rudolf Kirchschläger
Rudolf Kirchschläger
and commander Karl von Wohlgemuth
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Chief Sergeant
Chief sergeant is a rank in the Royal Papua New Guinea Constabulary.[1] It is that is unique to that police force, and is between senior sergeant and inspector.[2] References[edit]^ "Baki Appoints Chief Sergeant". Papua New Guinea Post-Courier. December 8, 2016
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