A P P E N D I X - I
(Police Manual Order 52)
Practical training for IPS., Probationers in the State
PROCEEDINGS OF THE GOVERNMENT OF KARNATAKA
Subject: Programme of Training of directly recruited IPS probationers - Issue of revised orders -
Read: (1) Government Order No. DPAR 83 SPS 89 dated 21.12.1989/
(2) Letter No.1-22011/42/90-PEBS-IV/IPS/dated 28.11.1991 from Ministry of
Home Affairs, New Delhi.
(3) Letter No.CBI/107/89-90 dated 18-4-1992 from the Director General and
Inspector General of Police, Bangalore.
In Government Order dated 21-12-1989 read at (1) above, orders were issued prescribing the Training Programmes in respect of directly recruited IPS Probationers. Further Government of India in their letter dated 28.11.1991 read at (2) above, have modified the Training Programme of IPS Probationers. The Director General and Inspector General of Police has sent proposals to modify the existing training schedule for IPS probationers in the state vide his letter read at (3) above. Accordingly, the following orders are issued.
GOVERNMENT ORDER NO.DPAR 83 SPS 89 BANGALAORE,
Government directs that the Training schedule in the state in respect of directly recruited IPS probationers shall be as in Annexure to this Government Order.
The revised schedule of training programme will come into force with immediate effect.
By order and in the name of the
Governor of Karnataka,
Under Secretary to Government,
Programme for the training of directly recruited I.P.S. Probationers in the State -
Training in the State
1.Six weeks training at State Police Academy, Mysore, including attachment to Rural Police Station:
The IPS Probationer will be at State Police Academy, Mysore for the first four weeks. During this period the probationer will be taught special and local laws, Police Manual, History of Karnataka and General Police Administration. The probationer will attend parade and command platoons/companies atleast three times a week on the parade ground. During this period, the basic thrust will be on the learning of regional language devoting atleast two hours per day for this purpose. The probationers will also visit the State Forensic Science Laboratory and study the functioning of Police Control Room in the State Headquarters.
In the following two weeks the probationer will study the working of Rural Police Station in Mysore District. He shall acquaint himself with the various registers and records maintained in the Rural Police Station. He will perform night patrolling in the rural beat area and acquaint himself with the surveillance work. He will accompany the Investigating Officer and learn about the investigation of cases and collection of intelligence. He will acquaint himself with all aspects of rural policing and the working of Panchayats during this period. He will also meet the Mandal Panchayat Members, Mandal Pradhans and other village officials of the various departments who function in the jurisdiction of the Rural Police Station area.
2. Eight Weeks attachment with the Superintendent of Police
During this period the probationer will be first taught work in all branches of the District Police Office. The probationer will acquaint himself with the maintenance of various registers, important files, confidential correspondences accounts section work, periodical returns etc. The probationer may be asked to devote one to two hours on each day in each section. He should attend the morning parades and games in the police lines. He should attend the orderly room of the Superintendent of Police whenever held and perform atleast one night round a week. The probationer will go through the various rules in respect of account matters. He will write cash book, prepare pay bills and contingent bills, go through the pay held over register and recovery register, monthly checking of cash amount, preparation of budget estimates, preparation of T.A.bills etc. He will also learn about the functioning of the crime section and the maintenance of the records in the DCRB. The probationer will make himself conversant with the working of the District Special Branch and general principles of intelligence work and security procedures including cypher system. He will also learn the drafting of weekly confidential/secret reports. He will acquaint himself with the rules and procedures for V.I.P. Security and learn to draft Assessment Reports.
During this period the probationer will attend inspection of Reserve Police line and Police Stations by the Superintendent of Police/Additional Superintendent of Police and departmental proceedings being conducted by the Superintendent of Police/Additional Superintendent of Police on his tours as far as possible and acquaint himself with the common problems of the Police as also the common complaints against the Police and how they are attended to.
The probationer should also acquaint himself with the work relating to security proceedings, arms licence and NSA cases etc. in the District Magistrates Office as also the work relating to supervision of prosecutions. He should acquaint himself with the working of Municipal body, Excise department, Forest department, Electricity Board Unit at the District Headquarters level. He will also acquaint himself with the functioning of the Police Control Room at the District Headquarters.
3.Two weeks attachment with the Reserve Inspector
During this period the probationer will acquaint himself with the relevant provisions of the Police regulations pertaining to the functioning of the Reserve Police lines. He will also acquaint himself with all the prescribed registers, write the daily report and maintain the gradation list. He will also go through the procedure to be followed in pension cases, calculation of leave and increments, disbursement of pay, checking of arms, clothing and maintenance of stock book, functioning of the M.T.Section and the Wireless section. He will familiarise himself with the procedure to be followed for conducting inspection of vehicles and different purchase committee registers etc. He will also acquaint himself with the arrangements made for billeting and for deployment of additional forces which are requisitioned from time to time. The probationer should go through the chapter on “Armed Reserve” in the Police Manual and learn all relevant duties mentioned therein.
4.Two weeks attachment in the District Headquarters Police Station
During this period the probationer will acquaint himself with all the registers and records maintained in the District Headquarters Police Station. He will perform night patrolling, surveillance and also accompany Investigating Officer and learn about the investigation of cases, collection of intelligence and interrogation of suspects. He will acquaint himself with all aspects of urban police including functioning of Town Out-Post, Control Room etc. He will actually accompany the Constables and Head Constables deputed for various duties such as beat service, process, petition enquiry and traffic regulation work. He will work as a Station Writer. He should accompany the Sub Inspector in beat checking, house searches, raids on gambling dens etc.
5.One Week attachment with the Assistant Public Prosecutor
During this period, the probationer will acquaint himself with the different registers maintained by the Assistant Public Prosecutor . The Police registration work and maintenance of general register. He will pay special attention to the work of the scrutiny of charge sheet, briefing of witnesses and preparation of acquittal reports/appeal proposals etc. He will attend Sessions and Magistrate Courts to acquaint himself with Court procedures etc.
6.Twelve weeks holding independent charge of Police Stations
The probationer will be posted to a Police Station which is also a Circle Headquarters where a good Circle Inspector is already functioning. During this period, the regular incumbent will be removed from the Police Station. Before the probationer undertakes the Police Station training, the Superintendent of Police will inspect the Police Station thoroughly. The probationer will carry out the compliance of the inspection notes. During this period the probationer will investigate atleast five cases. A brief inspection by the Superintendent of Police at the end of 12th week to review the work of Assistant Superintendent of Police is compulsory.
7.Two weeks attachment with the Circle Inspector
The probationer will work with the Circle Inspector at his Headquarters for a period of 2 weeks . During this period the probationer should accompany the Circle Inspector on his tours so as to learn how the complaints are inquired into and how disciplinary proceedings are conducted. The probationer will learn duties and responsibilities of the Office of the Circle Inspector, of initiation into all the branches of working and supervision at the primary stage. He will do all the work of a Circle Inspector such as supervision and inspection. He will inspect one Police Station in the Circle independently. He will closely follow the investigation of grave crimes.
8.Two weeks attachment with the Armed Police Battalion
The probationer will learn the operation of Armed Police Battalion, during this period and visit special units and City Traffic etc., in the afternoons.
* * * * *
A P P E N D I X - II
(Police Manual Order 55)
PROCCEDINGS OF THE GOVERNMENT OF KARNATAKA
Sub: Use of Kannada as Administrative Language at all levels in
Government Offices etc - Raising the level of standard of
Kannada knowledge for AIS Officers allocated to Karnataka
Read: 1. G.O.No: OSD-1 RDE 57, dated: 31-10-57.
2. G.O.No.DPAR 395 SAS 79, dt: 23-11-79.
P R E A M B L E :-
The Local Service Examinations (Departmental Examinations) to be passed by the IAS & IPS Probationers allotted to Karnataka Cadre (erstwhile Mysore State) are contained in Annexure-III to the Government Order dated: 31-10-57 read above. The Kannada Language Examination is one of them. The syllabus for Kannada Language Examination is prescribed in Annexure-I to the Government Order dated: 31-10-57. However, the syllabus for Kannada Language Departmental Examination in respect of IAS Probationers of Karnataka Cadre has been modified by the Manual of Training of IAS Probationers published by the Government of Karnataka during the year 1978, and the modified syllabus is contained in Appendix - IV of the said Manual. The same syllabus has been adopted for the Kannada Language Departmental Examination for the IPS & IFS Officers also. As per the modified syllabus, the Kannada Language Examination consists of written Examination (2 papers) and a Viva-Voce test. The papers prescribed for the Examination are generally of the level of Kannada Primary IV Standard.
A Meeting was held on 1-8-94 under the Chairmanship of the Chief Secretary to Government of Karnataka to formulate Kannada Teaching Programme for the AIS Officers of Karnataka, so that they could acquire higher degree of proficiency in the Kannada Language. It was felt that the standard and level of Kannada Language prescribed for the Departmental Examination is too elementary and is inadequate for general and social inter-action with the public of the State. The Committee, therefore recommended to raise its level to the Tenth Standard (i.e. S.S.L.C.). The Government have carefully examined and accepted the recommendation. Accordingly, the following orders are issued : -
ORDER NO : DPAR 461 SAS 94, Bangalore, dated : 19-11-1994
In partial modification of Government Order No’s : OSD 1 RDE 57 dated : 31-10-57, DPAR 395 SAS 79, dated: 23-11-79 and the Manual of Training of IAS Probationers, the Government of Karnataka are pleased to order that :-
i) the level of existing syllabus prescribed for Kannada Language Departmental Examination for the IAS/IPS & IFS Probationers of Karnataka cadre shall be raised to the level of Kannada as the Second Language for Tenth Standard (SSLC). Consequently, the existing syllabus for Kannada Language Examination shall appropriately be modified so as to prescribe books etc., equivalent to Kannada as the II Language for X Standard (SSLC).
ii) the State Government shall organise a 3 month’s Intensive Kannada learning course at the Administrative Training Institute, Mysore, for the A.I.S. Probationers of Karnataka before they join their sub-divisional postings after completion of the probationery period. The said Kannada training programme shall be of 7th Standard. It will be treated as an In-service Training. There will be no statutory examination after completion of this three months training. After attending the training programme, the probationer will have to prepare themselves for appearing in the Departmental Examination in Kannada which will be equivalent to Kannada as the second language for the 10th Standard (S.S.L.C).
iii) passing of Kannada Language Departmental Examination equivalent to Kannada as the second language for 10th standard (SSLC) by A.I.S. Probationers of Karnataka cadre shall be compulsory for their promotion from the Junior Time Scale to the Senior Time Scale of pay.
An A.I.S. Probationer of Karnataka Cadre who has passed S.S.L.C. or any Examination declared equivalent thereto by the State Government in Kannada Medium or with Kannada as the main language, Second Language or an optional subject be deemed to have passed the Kannada Language Departmental Examination and is entitled to claim exemption in the said Examination. Such an Officer shall make an application to the State Government in Form-I (Appended) in triplicate for Certificate of exemption. The appropriate authority shall then issue a Certificate of exemption in Form - II (Appended) and cause to make necessary entries of exemption in the service records of the Applicant.
Necessary amendments to the Manual of Training of I.A.S. Probationers (1978) shall issue separately.
BY ORDER AND IN THE NAME OF THE
GOVERNOR OF KARNATAKA,
SECRETARY TO GOVERNMENT
* * * * *
APPENDIX – III
( Police Manual order 55)
(PUBLISHED IN THE EXTRAORDINARY GAZETTE OF INDIA IN PART II
SECTION 3 (I) DATE 1998 )
NO. 11052/5/97-AIS(II)-A (KTK)
Government of India
Ministry of Personnel, Public Grievances & Pensions
( Department of Personnel & Training)
New Delhi, the , 1998
G.S.R. No. …………….. In exercise of the powers conferred by sub-section (1) of Section 3 of the All India Services Act, 1951 (61 of 1951) read with sub-rules (1) and (2) of Rule 4 of the Indian Police Service (Cadre) Rules, 1954, the Central Government in consultation with the Government of Karnataka, hereby makes the following regulations further to amend the Indian Police Service (Fixation of Cadre Strength) Regulations, 1955, namely :-
1. (1) These regulation shall be called the Indian Police Service (Fixation of Cadre Strength) Seventeenth Amendment Regulations, 1998.
(2) They shall come into force on the date of their publication in the Official Gazette.
1. Senior Posts under the State Government 79
DIRECTOR GENERAL & INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE 01
DIRECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE & COMMANDANT GENERAL, 01
HOME GUARDS & EX OFFICIO DIRECTOR, CIVIL DEFENCE &
DIRECTOR, FIRE FORCE
COMMISSIONER OF POLICE, BANGALORE CITY 01
ADDL.DIRECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-ADMINISTRATION 01
ADDL.DIRECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-LAW & ORDER 01
ADDL.DIRECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-INTELLIGENCE 01
INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-KARNATAKA LOKAYUKTA 01
INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-CORPS OF DETECTIVES 01
INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-POLICE COMPUTER WING AND
MODERNIZATION SCHEME 01
INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-K.S.R.P. 01
JOINT COMMISSIONER OF POLICE, BANGALORE 01
INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-SOUTHERN RANGE, MYSORE 01
INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-CENTRAL RANGE, BANGALORE 01
INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-EASTERN RANGE, DAVANAGERE 01
INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE- WESTERN RANGE, MANGALORE 01
INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-NORTHERN RANGE, BELGAUM 01
INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-NORTH EASTERN RANGE 01
INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-DIRECTORATE OF CIVIL RIGHTS
INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-GRIEVANCES & HUMAN RIGHTS 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-ADMINISTRATION 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF -POLICE-HQRS 02
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-PLANNING, RESEARCH 01
& SPECIAL UNITS
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-CORPS OF DETECTIVES 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-RAILWAYS 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-ACADEMY, MYSORE 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-K.S.R.P. 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-FOREST 01
COMMISSIONER OF POLICE, MYSORE CITY 01
COMMISSIONER OF POLICE, HUBLI-DHARWAD CITY 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-TRAINING 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-LOKAYUKTA 01
ADDL. COMMISSIONER OF POLICE, CAR UNITS, BANGALORE CITY 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-COMMISSIONER FOR
TRAFFIC & ROAD SAFETY 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE - FIRE SERVICES 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-INTELLIGENCE 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-DIRECTORATE OF CIVIL
RIGHTS ENFORCEMENT 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-ECONOMIC OFFENCES 01
(CORPS OF DETECTIVES)
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-SECURITY (INT) 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE-ADDL.COMMISSIONER OF
POLICE (CRIME), BANGALORE CITY 01
DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE 08
DISTRICT SUPERINTENDENTS OF POLICE 27
SUPERINTENDENT OF POLICE-RAILWAYS 1
SUPERINTENDENT OF POLICE-INTELLIGENCE 1
SUPERINTENDENT OF POLICE-CORPS OF DETECTIVES 1
DEPUTY COMMANDANT GENERAL, HOME GUARDS & EX-OFFICIO
DEPUTY DIRECTOR OF CIVIL DEFENCE, BANGALORE 1
Note : The Principal Regulations were published in the Gazette of India vide SRO No.3350, dated 22.10.1955. Subsequently, they were amended in respect of the Karnataka cadre of Indian Police Service vide the following GSR numbers and dates:-
GSR NO. Date
* * * * *
(Police Manual order .55)
SP DCRE B’LORE
SP ADS B’LORE
ADDL. SP BELLARY
SP DCRB GULBARGA
DPC CRIME B’LORE CITY
SP INT. B’LROE
DCP VIP SECURITY
ADDL. SP BIJAPUR
ADDL. SP KOLAR
ADDL. SP B’LORE DIST.
SP KLA, M’LORE
SP, INT., GULBARGA
ADDL. SP MYSORE
DCP CRIME MYSORE CITY
SP INT., MYSORE
SP TASK FORCE MM HILLS
SP BMTF(BCC) B’LORE
SP INT., SECURITY
SP COD B’LORE
SP DCRE, M’LORE
SP KLA, MYSORE
SP FOREST TASK FORCE
SP KLA, BELGAUM
SP DCRE, MYSORE
ADDL. SP BELGAUM
ADDL. SP CHITRDURGA
COMMDT. CCDT SCHOOL
SP INT., VIP SECURTIY
ADDL SP MANDAY
ADDL. SP GULBARGA
K E B, HUBLI
PRINCIPAL PTS KHANAPUR
ADDL. SP KARWAR
ADDL. SP BIDAR
ADDL. SP DHARWAD
DCP CAR SOUTH
DCP EX-PM SECURITY
SP INT. B’LORE
SP COD, B’LORE
PRINCIPAL KSRP, TRG
* * * * *
APEPENDIX - V
(Police Manual Order 64)
BASIC COURSE FOR DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF POLICE.
I. Modern India and the Role of the Police. Periods 25
A. The Political Framework.
1. The Indian Constitution.
2. Civil liberties and fundamental rights.
3. The concept of a democratic, socialist and secular State.
4. Political parties, trade unions and other organised groups.
5. Disruptive forces – communalism, regionalism, etc.
6. National integration.
7. National flag, emblem and anthem.
B. The Social Framework.
1. Rural and urban communities.
2. The joint family
3. Caste and untouchability.
4. Religion and religious institutions.
5. Growth of population and demographic changes.
C. The Economic Framework.
1. Agrarian structure – land reforms
2. Industrial structure – private and public sectors.
3. Enterpreneurship and economic growth.
4. Fiscal policies and public finance.
D The Indian National Tradition
Gandhi, Tagore and Nehru.
E International Relations.
Relations with neighbouring countries and major international powers – their socio-economic impact on Indian life.
F Implications of the changing Social Scene for the Role of the Police.
G The role of the Sub-Divisional Police Officers and the Superintendent of Police.
A Special reference may be made to the wider implications and the philosophy under lying the provisions of chapter I of Karnataka Police Manual – Volume I regarding principals and code of conduct for the Karnataka State Police.
II General Administrative set up and Police Organisation. 44 Periods.
A) 1. The administrative structure of the Government of India, the States and the Union Territories.
2. Divisional administrative set-up.
3. District administrative set-ups
b) Revenue, magisterial, judicial and development.
B) 1. The Role of the Central Government in Police Work.
Central Police Organisations and Institutes.
a) Intelligence Bureau.
b) Central Bureau of Investigation.
c) Bureau of Police Research and Development
d) Central Reserve Police Force.
e) Border Security Force.
f) Railway protection Force.
g) Central Industrial Security Force.
h) National Police Academy.
i) Institute of Criminology and Forensic Science.
j) Central Forensic Institutes
i) Central Detective Training Schools, Calcutta and Hyderabad.
ii) Central Forensic Science Laboratory, Calcutta and Hyderabad.
iii) Central Finger Print Bureau, Calcutta
k) Offices of Government Examiners of Questioned Documents, Simla,
Calcutta and Hyderabad.
2. Indian Armed Forces, including T.A., N.C.C. and A.C.C.
3. Local Self Government Institutions – urban and rural
C) Police organisation.
a) History of Police in India.
b) Police Organisation in other countries.
c) International Criminal Police Organisation.
2. Police Organisation
a) Organisation of State Police.
e) Circle/Sub Division
f) Police Station and outpost
g) Village police
h) Reserve police lines
i) Traffic police
j) District prosecution branch, district crime records section, finger print section and juvenile unit.
3. Special Units
a) C.I.D., including State modus operandi bureau and State Finger Print Bureau.
b) Intelligence department/special branch.
c) Women police.
d) Special armed police.
e) Railway police
f) Mounted police
g) Public relations organisation
h) Police transport.
i) Police wireless.
j) State forensic science laboratory.
4. Auxiliary Units
a) Home guards
b) Village voluntary forces.
c) Special Constables.
5. Law relating to Police.
a) Police Acts, 1861, 1882 and 1949.
b) Police (Incitement to Disaffection) Act, 1922.
c) Police Forces (Restriction of Rights) Act, 196 and Rules made thereunder.
d) Delhi Special Police Establishment Act, 1946.
e) Karnataka Police Act 1963 along with the Karnataka Police recruitment rules and the Karnataka Police Disciplinary Police Rules.
In teaching the above aspects special reference may be made to the provisions in the following Chapters of the Karnataka State Police Manual.
II. Organisation and Personnel of the Department.
III. Recruitment, promotion, Pay, Probation, Training, Examination, Seniority, Punishments, Postings and Transfers of Superior Police Officers.
IV. Recruitment, Promotion, Pay Probation, Training, Examinations, Seniority, Posting and Transfers of Subordinate Police Officers.
V. Powers and duties of Superior Officers.
VI. Powers and duties of subordinate Police Officers.
VII. Conduct and Discipline
X. Punishments of and Appeals from Police Officers.
XI. Maintenance and Submission of Confidential Reports on officers.
XII. Prosecution of Police Officers, Legal Assistance to Police Officers and the Institution or Defence of suits by the Government.
XV. Standing Guards
XVI. Escorts and Orderlies
XX. Station House Routine
XLIV. Criminal Investigation Department
(Part of Chapter 44 relating to the organisation set up of the CID)
XXIII. Working of Town and City Stations other than Bangalore City.
XLVI. Railway Police.
XLII. Armed Reserve.
D. Office Records and Procedures.
Scheme of Examination : Duration: 2 Hours Max Marks. 50 Min Marks - 25
III. Management Concepts and Techniques.
a. Organisation and Management.
1. Evolution of Management as a science.
2. Different Schools of thought.
3. Basic task and concepts of management.
4. Application of management concepts in various professions and social institutions.
5. Principles and processes of management.
c) Controlling and Co-ordinating
ii) Face to face
iii) Discussion leading
6. Formal and informal organisation structure – its functions, problems and effectiveness
7. Line Staff functioning
8. Authority and responsibility – delegation.
9. Decision making
a) Analytical skill
b) Relational skill
c) Conceptual skill
10. Sensitivity/Awareness to self
11. Time management
12. Managing by results
13. Managing by exception
14. Managing by objectives
15. Managerial styles.
B. Personnel Management.
1. Concepts of Personnel management – Why personnel management
2. Manpower planning
3. Job analysis
4. Job Evaluation
6. Performance appraisal
8. Training and development
9. Relational problems
10. Managing Conflicts
C. Management and Productivity Techniques.
1. Productivity concepts
2. Methods study
3. Work measurement
4. Office organisation and methods
5. Information systems.
7. Elementary statistics
8. ABC Analysis
9. Cantt Chard scheduling
10. Programme Evaluation and review technique (PERT).
11. Operations research.
12. Inventory Control.
Scheme of Examination : Duration : 3 Hours : Max. Marks 75 - Min. Marks 37 ½
Human Behaviour and Police Attitudes. Periods 85
A. Understanding Human Behaviour.
1. Why human beings behave the way they do.
2. Development of human personality.
3. Motivational mechanics
5. Attitudes to authority, authoritarian personality.
6. Characteristics of a stable personality.
B. Understanding Critical Social Groups and Conflict Situations.
Problems relating to students and youth, industrial workers, political parties, radicals and reactionaries, communal strife, linguistic and regional conflicts, agrarian unrest, etc.
C. The personality of a Police Officer.
1. Selected short cases involving dilemmas faced by the police and appropriate police attitudes.
2. Principles of police conduct.
D. Police Community Relations.
Importance and techniques.
Scheme of Examination : Duration : 3 Hours : Max. Marks 75 - Min. Marks 37 ½
V LAW. Periods - 211
A. Class work.
1.Constitution of India.
Preamble, articles 12 to 35, 105, 194, 216, 308 to 311.
2. Indian Penal Code
Chapter – I, II, III, (Section 71 and 75), Chapter - IV – General Exceptions, V - Abutment, V(a) , VI – Criminal Conspiracy (Sections 121 to 124A and 128-130), VII – (Ss 136 to 140), VIII – Offences against public tranquillity (Ss 141 to 149, 153A, 159 and 160), IX – Offences by or relating to public servants, X – Ss 174, 182,186 and 188), XI – Offences against public justice (Ss 191 to 193, 196, 201, 202, 211, 212, 216, 221 to 225B), XII – Offences relating to coins , XIV – Offences affecting public health safety convenience etc.,(Ss 268 to 269, 279, 292-294), XV, XVI – Offences affecting the human body (Ss. 299 to 304A, 307 to 309, 318 to 326, 330 to 333, 336 to 342, 348 to 354, 359 to 366B, 375 to 377), XVII – Offences against property (Ss 378 to 384, 390 to 420, 425, 441 to 448,454, 457,460), XVIII (Ss. 463 to 465, 467, 468, 471, 477A to 489), XXII (Ss. 503, 506, 509), and XXIII.
II – Criminal Procedure Code
Chapter – I – Definitions (Ss 1,4 and 5), II – (Ss. 22 and 25), IV ,V, VI (Ss. 68-87), VII – (Ss. 94-99A. 100 to 105),VIII – (Ss. 106 to 110,117 and 124), X – (S 133),XI,XII – (Ss. 145 & 147), XIII, XIV –(Ss. 337, 338, 343 and 344),XXX,XXXIX, , XLI ,XLII (Ss. 514 & 516), XLVI – (550 to 552), 565 and Schedule II).
4. Indian Evidence Act.
Chapters I,II (Ss. 5 to 11, 14,21,24, to 30,32(1), 34,35, 45 to 47, 51, 53,54), IV, V (Ss. 61 to 65, 67,73 to 77, 80), VII (Ss. 101 to 106 and 114), IX (Ss. 118, 120, 122 to 125, 132-133), X (Ss. 137,138,145,149 to 152,157,159,167).
5. Special Laws:
a) Arms Act – 1959.
(b) Indian Explosives Act, (Ss. 13 only)
(c) Explosives Substances Act,
(d) Indian Lunacy Act, 1912 (Ss. 1,3,13,15 and 34)
(e) Telegraphic Wires (Unlawful Possession) Act 1950
(f) Mysore Money Lenders Act 1961 (Ss. 1,2,5,36,38,39,41,42 and 45 only)
(g) The Borstal School Act, 1963 – Ss. 2,5,7,8 20 and 21.)
(h) The Mysore Act for Prohibition of Beggary 1944 (Ss. 1,2,3,12,15,16,18 to 21 and 27).
(i) The Mysore Fire Force Act, 1963 (Ss 1,10,23,24,25,26,27,36 and 37).
B. Self Study
1. Constitution of India
Union and State Judiciary.
2. Indian Penal Code – Chapter – III (Ss 53 to 70 and 72 to 74), VI – (Ss. 125 to 127), VII (Ss. 131 to 135 and 137 to 139), VIII – (Ss. 150 to 153, 154 to 158), IX,X (Ss. 172, 173, 175 to 181, 183 to 185, 187, 189 and 190), XI (Ss. 213 to 215, 217 to 200, 227 and 228), XIII,XIV – (Ss. 305,306,310,311, 312 to 317, 327 to 329, 334, 335,343 to 347,355 to 358 & 367 to 374), XVII – (Ss 385 to 389, 421 to 424, 426 to 440, 449 to 453, 455,458,459, 461, 462) XVIII(Ss. 489-A & 489(b)) XIX,XX, XXII – (Ss 504,505,507,508 and 510).
3. Criminal Procedure Code:
Chapter II – (Ss. 6 to 17), III (Ss. 30,32,34), VIII(a), XVIII, XIX,XX,XXI,XXIII (S 288,386 & 387), XXXI (Ss 417,418 and 423), XXXII (Ss. 435 to 439), XXXVIII & XLIII)
4. Indian Evidence Act
Chapter II (Ss 18 to 20,22,31,32(2) to 32(8),33,38 &48), III, V – (Ss 78,79, 81 to 83), VIII – (Ss. 107,110), IX (Ss. 119,121,126 to 131,134), X (Ss. 135,136,144,146 to 148,153 to 156, 158,160 to 164) and X.
Scheme of Examination
Paper I (Indian Penal Code)
Paper II (Criminal Procedure Code
Paper III (Indian Evidence Act & Minor Acts)
A An introduction on Modern Concepts in Criminology
B Criminogenic Factors
1, Psychological, 2. Sociological, 3. Economic, 4. Political
Individual deviance – juvenile delinquency, Collective deviance (a) Organised crime (b)
Vice (gambling, alcoholism and prostitution), (c) Organised defiance of authority, (3)
White collar crime, (4) Drug addiction.
(1) Punishment – prisons , (2) Correction and reformation – probation, parole and corrective institutions, (3) Recidivism.
E Police as a Part of the Criminal Justice System – inter-organisation, co-ordination and
Scheme of Examination : Duration 2 Hours : Max. Marks 60 : Min. Marks 25.
VII. Police Science Periods 58
A Crime Prevention:
(a) Professional and habitual – Habitual Offenders Act.
(b) Criminal gangs.
(c) Non-professional and casual.
(d) Of inter-district and inter-State importance.
(e) Of international importance.
(f) Ex-criminal tribes.
2. Crime Records.
(a) Need and importance.
(b) Police station records.
(c) District records.
(d) State CID records.
(e) M.O.B. at the district and State levels.
(f) National Crime Bureau.
(g) Modernisation of Crime records.
3. Prevention of Crime.
(a) Patrolling and surveillance.
(b) Collection of criminal intelligence.
(c) Bad livelihood cases.
(d) Use of gram panchayats.
(e) Prevention of special types of crime like dacoity and burglary.
(f) Relevant law – Criminal Procedure Code.
(g) Chapter VIII (Sc. 106-110,117,134)
Chapter X(S 133)
Chapter XII(Ss 145,147)
While teaching the above aspects special attention should be given to the police manual chapters 21,22,24 and 25
The Mysore Habitual Offenders Act.1961 ( Whole Act)
The Habitual Offenders Rules-1-12,15,19,20 and 25 only.
Scheme of Examination :Duration 2 hours, Max. Marks :50, Minimum : Marks :25
B. Crime Investigation 144 periods .
(a) General principles including qualities of an investigating officer,
(b) Preparation of F.I.R.,
(c) Procedure and method of investigation,
i) Inspection of scene of crime.
(ii) Collection of physical evidence.
(iii) Consultation of crime records, local district and State.
(iv) Interrogation of Witnesses, suspects and accused persons.
(v) Statements of confessing accused.
(vi) Searches and seizures.
(viii) Identification parade.
(ix) Employment of sources and agents.
(x) Co-ordination with other police stations.
(xi) Checking of receivers of stolen property.
(xii) Shadowing of suspects,
(d) Preparation of case diaries,
(e) Preparation of Final Reports/Charge Sheets,
(f)Preparation of special reports
(g) Investigation of specialised types of crimes
(i) Robbery and dacoity,
(v) Motor accidents,
(vi) Criminal breach of trust; commercial and banking frauds; insurance frauds; postal, telegraph and railway frauds; cheating by personation, false representation and various tricks, etc.,
(vii) Counterfeit coins and note forgery,
(viii) Hoarding, black-marketing and profiteering – Essential Commodities Act, 1955,
(ix) Bribery and corruption – Prevention of Corruption Act, 1947,
(x) Crime on Railways – Indian Railways Act, 1890 (Ss 100,100A, 100,B 101, 112, 199 TO 121, 126-132 and Railway Property (Unlawful Possession) Act, 1966,
(h) Supervision and control.
(i) Correct registration of crime.
(ii) Investigation of cases
(iii) Supervision notes and reports of serious grave crimes.
(i) Practical exercises in investigation,
(j) Extradition – Indian Extradition Act, 1962.
(k) Relevant Law.
Criminal Procedure Code
Chapter VI (Ss 68 to 87)
Chapter VII (Ss94 to 99A, 100-103)
Chapter XVI (Ss.202
Chapter XXXIX (Ss.496,497)
Chapter XLI (Ss 511,512)
Chapter XLIII(Ss 516,517 and 565)
Indian Evidence Act.
Ss. 9,24,25,2627,29,30 and 32.
Article 20(3) of the Constitution of India.
In teaching the above aspects special attention should be paid to the following provisions of the Karnataka Police Manual as detailed below :
XXVII First Information to the Police
XXVIII General Instructions to Investigation Officer
XXIX Collection of Oral Evidence
XXX Collection of Documentary Evidence.
XXXI Searches and Property.
XXXII Arrest, custody, bail, and remand.
XXXIV Case Dairy.
XXXV Unnatural and sudden deaths.
XXXVI Investigation of particular offences
XXXVIII Completion of Investigation and final disposal
XXXIX Prosecution of cases in courts
XLIII District Crime Record Bureau
XLV Finger Prints and Photograph – Finger Print Bureau
XLIV Criminal Investigation Department – Investigation by
Scheme of Examination : Duration 3 hours, Max. Marks :75 Min. Marks : 37
2. Forensic Medicine
(a) Introduction – scope and importance of forensic medicine to police
(b) Examination of scenes of occurrence from the point of view of medico-legal evidence,
(c) Methods of establishing identity of living subjects, including determination of age,
(d) Methods of establishing identity of dead persons – exhumation, post-mortem examination, examination of mutilated bodies and skeletal remains,
(e) Medico-legal aspects of death, with emphasis on cause and time of death – distinction between homicidal, suicidal, accidental and natural deaths,
(f) Violent asphyxial deaths – by hanging strangulation, throttling, suffocation and drowning,
(g) Deaths from starvation, heat and cold,
(h) Medico-legal aspects of different types of wounds – by fire-arms, sharp-edged or pointed weapons, burns and scalds, and explosives,
(i) Medico-legal aspects of deaths and injuries arising out of traffic accidents – drunken drivers,
(j) Deaths and injuries caused by lightning and electricity,
(k) Sexual offences – rape, criminal abortion and infanticide,
(l) Medico-legal aspects of insanity,
(m) Medico-legal aspects of poisons commonly used in India in the commission of crime (living subjects and dead bodies.
Examination duration :1 ½ hours, Max. Marks: 25 - Min. Marks :12 ½
3. Forensic Science
(a) Theory ,
(i)History of forensic science,
(ii) F.S.L. and other expert institutions and their utilisation in police work. Law relating to experts and scientific evidence.,
(iii) Scene of occurrence – preservation and examination – Principles and possibilities,
(iv) Fingerprints – importance, classification, types of impressions, collection (lifting or photographing), recording (ten digits and single digit records), identification and palm prints,
(v) Footprints – importance, location, collection (casting), identification, sole prints and shoe prints,
(vi) Physical evidence – importance, sources, utility, location and collection,
(vii) Identification, Hair, fibres and fabrics , blood, semen and other fluids, soil, dirt and dust, Tyre impressions and skid marks, Glass and paints, Telegraph and traction wires and cables, Burnt remains (arson cases),
(viii) Documents – problems and principles, forgeries, erasures, alterations, additions, obliteration, counterfeit coins and currency, handwriting, type script, printed matter, paper and ink,
(ix) Ballistics – firearms, cartridges, bullets, range of fire and explosives,
(x) Restoration of obliterated marks, tool mark, mechanical fit and trace analysis,
(xi) Alcohol, drugs, narcotics and poisons,
(xii) Blood – animal and human – blood grouping,
(xiii) Photography in police work – crime scene photography, laboratory photography, photography in court work, etc.,
(xiv) Infra-red, ultra-violet, X-rays – their importance and application, tracing materials and detection,
(xv) Portrait parole,
(i)Lifting and developing of latent prints,
(ii) Casting of footprints,
(iii) Photography of crime scene,
(iv) Handling, examining and packing of exhibits,
(v) Use of dyes and chemicals in trap cases,
(vii) Obtaining of samples of handwriting
(c) Relevant law –Identification of Prisoners Act, 1920.
In teaching the above aspects special attention should be paid to the following provision of Karnataka Police Manual.
Chapter XXXVII – title Scientific aids to Crime detection and photography.
Maintenance of Order
1. Dynamics of group - group pressures; grip goals; group conformity.
2. Individual and mass behaviour in extreme situations.
3. Counselling and mediation
4. Control of lawful and unlawful assemblies
5. Agitation – political, communal, linguistic, agrarian, labour and student – Industrial Disputes Act, 1947
6. Elections. Representation of the Peoples Act, 1951
7. Emergencies arising out of accidents, natural calamities, etc
8. First aid
9. Collection of intelligence
(1) General principles of law and regulations affecting traffic enforcement, organisation and administration, (2) Safety education, (3) Traffic codes, (4) Vehicle registration and control, (5) Co-ordination of traffic activities, (6) Highway code and road courtesy. Motor Vehicles Act, 1939 and the rules framed thereunder .
E.Security and Foreigners
(1) Security of V.I.Ps, vital installations, railways, industrial establishments and border, hijacking/sabotage of aircraft, subversion and espionage by foreign agents, (2) Foreigners’ registration and movements, (3) Relevant law, Criminal Law Amendment Acts, 19932 and 1961,Criminal and Election Laws (Amendment) Act, 1969, Maintenance of Internal Security Act, 1971, Prevention of Seditious Meetings Act, 1911, Unlawful Activities (Prevention) Act, 1967, Foreigners Act, 1946, Foreigners Order, 1948, Indian Passport Act, 1920 and Passport Act, 1967 and the rules made thereunder, Citizenship Act, 1955, Indian Official Secrets Act, 1923.
F. Applications of Science and Technology to Police Work
(1) Wireless, (2) Electronics, (3) Computers
VIII . Tutorials, Guest Lectures and Library Periods 300
Total periods: 1325
I. Physical Fitness Programme – Out door Life and Toughening Periods 148
(d) Route Marches,
(e) Obstacle Courses and Cross Country Races,
(f) Road Walk and Race,
(g) Swimming :
II Drill: Periods 95
(a) Drill with and without Arms,
(b) Sword Drill
(c) Guard Mounting,
(d) Ceremonial Drill,
III Weapon Training
(b) Light Machine Gun
(c) Revolver & Pistol
(d) No 36 Grenade
(e) Lighting Machine Carbine- 9MM
(f) Cleaning and Inspection of Arms
(g) Range Course
IV Crowd Control Periods 25
(a) Cane Drill,
(b) Mob Dispersal Drill,
(c) Tear Smoke
V Field Craft and tactics Periods 12
VI Equestrian Periods 60
(b) Stable management including saddling and Bridling
VII Un Armed Combat Periods 30
VIII Games Periods 170
IX Driving Periods 36
Total Periods 683
V .A. Maintenance and Mechanism of Motor-cycle and its driving
B. Handling of R/T Equipment Periods 40
VI Unarmed Combat Periods 50
PART – A
PRACTICAL TRAINING OF DIRECTLY RECRUTTED DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENTS OF POLICE
PART – I
1.Common Foundation Course at Administrative Training Institute, Mysore – 8 Weeks
2. Training in Police Stations 4 Weeks
The Probationer will work as a trainee in a police station under the supervision of the officer incharge of the police station. During the first two weeks he will be attached to a rural police station and during the remaining two weeks he will be attached to a urban police station. He will usually accompany the constables and head constables deputed for various duties such as beat, service of process, petition enquiry and acquire detailed knowledge of their duties. He will work as station writer and will himself make every entry as station writer in the registers. He will learn the work of the SI and study various records to be maintained in the station. He should accompany the SI in all outdoor work, investigation, beats, inquiries, village visiting, beat checking, house searches, raids on gambling dens.
3. Independent Charge as Station House Officer 8 Weeks
The Probationer will hold independent charge of medium sized rural police station and urban police station as officer in charge. The regular police officer of the station will be removed from the station so that the probationer may be posted in complete and independent charge of the station and may take responsibility for every work that crops up during the period.
4.Independent Charge as Circle Inspector 4 Weeks
During this period the Probationer will hold independent charge of the office of a Circle Inspector for initiation into the branches of work and supervision at primary stages. He will do all the work of a Circle Inspector, supervision and inspection work in a part of the Circle independently.
5. Attachment to Sub Divisional Officer 4 Weeks
During this period the Probationer will work in the office of the Sub Divisional Officer for 4 weeks and accompany the Sub Divisional Officer on his tour and inspection.
6. Attachment to Prosecution Branch 4 Weeks
The Probationer will be attached to a Assistant Public Prosecutor so that he may learn about the maintenance of Court records, indices case diaries and all other registers and papers. He will be given training in handling of witnesses and marshalling of evidence. He will watch the conduct of prosecution of cases in the Magistrate’s Court. He will also be attached to Public Prosecutor and will watch the conduct of Session cases.
7. Attachment to District Police Officers 7 Weeks
During this period the Probationer will be taught the work in all branches of the headquarters office . His work would be distributed in the following way .
(a) Office and Establishment Branch 2 Weeks
(b) Accounts Work 1 Week
(c) Crime Branch 1 Week
(d) District Special Branch 1 Week
(e) Office of the R.P.I. 1 Week
(f) D.C.R.B. 1 Week
He will acquaint himself with the maintenance of various registers, important files, confidential correspondence, periodical reports etc. He will actually do the work of the reserve inspectors or sub inspector or the accountant and prepare the bills etc. The Manager of the office will see that the Probationer is actually taught the work in the above branches.
During his attachment to DPO, he will accompany the Superintendent of Police on atleast two inspections of police stations and circles and as many supervisions of the cases as possible. He will also be sent out independently to supervise cases, but he should initiate supervision report only after consulting the Superintendent of Police. He should also be sent to inspect police outposts in the town and small police stations. He will visit harijan colonies and hear their grievances.
He should attend and take part in ceremonial parades and visit police lines. He should do night rounds frequently and attend the orderly rooms of the Superintendent of Police whenever it is held.
8. Attachment to Revenue and other offices 5 Weeks
During this period the Probationer will be attached to the Deputy Commissioner of the District for two weeks. During this period he should study the work of the revenue department and the Magistracy. He will also study various laws relating land and other social reforms. He will accompany the Deputy Commissioner on his tours. He will also visit the Sub Divisional and Taluk offices and study the working . During the third week the probationer should visit Forest office , PWD, Social Welfare, Health, Information etc., located at the District Headquarters and acquaint himself the working of these offices.
9. Attachment to Crime Branch of State CID and Intelligence 10 Weeks
During the first two weeks the probationer will be trained in the Crime branch of the State CID where he will acquaint into various types of crimes, modus operandi, collection of evidence etc.,
He will also visit the Forensic Science Laboratory, Finger Print Bureau, Photography Section etc., for one week the probationer will be attached to Intelligence Branch of State Intelligence. He will acquaint himself with the working of Intelligence, Wireless Wing, Railway police work. One week he will be attached either to the CAR or KSRP where he will attend morning parades and participate in weapon training, musketry etc., He will also conduct drill and work with the armed police personnel. Last six weeks will be spend in studying the working of the Chief Office, Accountant General’s Office, visit of the major public sector undertakings, Karnataka Government Secretariat, Universities and on calling on Secretaries to Government and Home Department.
Note: The programme of the last 10 weeks (Part IV) will be arranged by the Deputy Inspector General of Police, Training and the Probationer will be attached to him.
* * * * *
APPENDIX - VI
(Police Manual Order 64)
SYLLABUS FOR THE BASIC COURSE FOR ASSISTANT COMMANDANTS :
THE SYLLABUS IS SAME AS THAT OF THE BASIC COURSE OF DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENTS OF POLICE
APPENDIX - VII
(Police Mannua Order 86 )
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3. vq.vqc . 28. ÎÕ.ú. 53. vq.AÕ. 78. ÎÕ.ú.
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6. ÎÕ.ú. 31. vq.AÕ. 56. ÎÕ.ú. 81. IV
7. II 32. ÎÕ.ú. 57. II 82. ÎÕ.ú.
8. ÎÕ.ú. 33. II 58. ÎÕ.ú. 83. vq.AÕ.
9. III 34. ÎÕ.ú. 59. vq.AÕ. 84. ÎÕ.ú.
10. ÎÕ.ú. 35. vq.vqc. 60. ÎÕ.ú. 85. III
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14. ÎÕ.ú. 39. vq.AÕ. 64. ÎÕ.ú. 89. vq.AÕ.
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16. ÎÕ.ú. 41. III 66. ÎÕ.ú. 91. II
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20. ÎÕ.ú. 45. II 70. ÎÕ.ú. 95. II
21. III 46. ÎÕ.ú. 71. vq.AÕ. 96. ÎÕ.ú.
22. ÎÕ.ú. 47. vq.AÕ. 72. ÎÕ.ú. 97. III
23. II 48. ÎÕ.ú. 73. II 98. ÎÕ.ú.
24. ÎÕ.ú. 49. IV 74. ÎÕ.ú. 99. II
25. vq.AÕ. 50. ÎÕ.ú. 75. I 100. ÎÕ.ú.
I Ú vq¤¶qÏq¹ Ú I Ú 3
II Ú - vq¤¶qÏq¹ Ú II Ú 18
III Ú vq¤¶qÏq¹ Ú III Ú 8
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"¶q¬¬C« vq¼Û " Ïx ¶q¬aq¬ð "æxwñöq vq¼Û " Ïx vq¤ax«Ã\q RxKÃÎqÛRê ÙZqaq\qVâq¬É.
ZxWRx\qÛRê ¾öqRq¡ê ¶q¬aq¬ð Ùöê_vx\qÛRê ¾öqRq¡êRq¶qRq vqRq¶Õ®,
* * * * *
A P P E N D I X - VIII
(Police Manual Order 91)
GOVERNMENT OF MYSORE
No. GAD (S-1) 77 SRR 59 Mysore Government Scretariat,
Vidhana Soudha ,
Bangalore, dated 29 October 1959
7th Karthika 1881 (S.E.)
Sub :- Verification of Character and antecedents of
candidates for appointment to posts under
According to rule 10 of the Mysore State Civil Services General Recruitment Rules, no person shall be appointed to any post or service under Government, unless the appointing authority is satisfied that the candidate is of good character and is in all respects suitable for appointment to Government service. At present there is no uniform procedure for verification of character of persons newly entering Government service. In order to ensure that undesirable persons to not secure entry into Government service, it is decided, in consultation with the Mysore Public Service Commission, that the appointing authorities should comply with the appended instructions in future.
Under Secretary to Government,
General Administration Department,
* * * * *
A P P E N D I X - IX
(Police Manual Order 94)
Sub: Reservation in promotion to the persons belonging to the Scheduled Castes and
Scheduled Tribes under clause (4A) of Article 16 of the Constitution of India
(inserted by the Constitution Seventy - seventh Amendment ) Act, 1995, dated:
17.6.1995) in specified categories of promotional posts - re-issue of orders.
Read: (1) G.O.No. DPAR 293 SBC 77, dated: 27.04.1978
(2) G.O.No. DPAR 27 SBC 77, dated: 01.06.1978
(3) G.O.No.DPAR 29 SBC 77, dated: 24.07.1978
(4) G.O. No. DPAR 22 SBC 79, dated: 30.08.1979
(5) Circular No. DPAR 5 SBC 80, dated: 19.01.1980
(6) G.O. No. DPAR 50 SBC 92, dated: 11.05.1993
(7) G.O. No. DPAR 10 SBC 97, dated: 24.06.1997
In the Government Orders, Official Memorandum and Circular read above, the policy of reservation in promotion, in specified categories of posts, has been laid down and continued from time to time. This policy of reservation in promotion, in specified categories of posts, has been in force from 27th April, 1978 to date.
2. The Supreme Court in the case of Indra Sawhney - Vs - Union of India had permitted to continue reservation in promotion for the Scheduled Castes and Scheduled Tribes for a period of five years from 16.11.1992.
3. Consequent to the judgement in Indra Sawhney’s case the Constitution was amended by the Constitution (Seventy - seventh Amendment) Act, 1995, and clause (4A) was newly inserted in Article 16 with effect from 17th June, 1995. This clause enables the State to provide for reservation in matters of promotion to any class or classes of posts in the services under the State in favour of the Scheduled Castes and Scheduled Tribes which in the opinion of the State are not adequately represented, in the service under the State.
4. The Government after carefully examining the implications of the insertion of the new clause (4A) in Article 16 of the Constitution of India have come to the conclusion that the policy of reservation in promotion, brought into force on 27.04.1978, needs to be continued under Article 16 (4A).
GOVERNMENT ORDER NO. DAPR 21 SBC 97, BANGALORE DATED: 27.10.1997.
Under the foregoing circumstances, in pursuance of Articles 16 (4A) of the Constitution of India, Government are pleased to order that reservation in promotion to the persons belonging to the Scheduled Castes and Scheduled Tribes to the extend of 15% and 3%, respectively, in a class or classes of posts (in a cadre or cadres) shall continue beyond 15.11.1997 till such time as the representation of each of the above two categories in each class of posts (cadre) reaches the said percentages of reservation. Thereafter the reservation in promotion shall be continued to maintain the representation to the extent of the aforesaid percentage for the respective categories.
By Order and in the name of the
Governor of Karnataka.
Under Secretary to Government - I,
D.P.A.R. (Service Rules)
* * * * *
A P E N D I X - X
(Police Manual Order 95)
CROWD CONTROL COURSE FOR PSIS/PIS
Part I INDOOR Duration: 4 Weeks
1. INDIAN PENAL CODE: 6 Periods
Section 141 to 149 Unlawful assembly and rioting
150 to 155
156 to 158
Section 159 & 160 Affray
Section 188 Disobedience of order
duly promulgated by
Sections: 354 Outraging modesty of a female
Sections: 500-512 : Intimidation
2. CRIMINAL PROCEDURE CODE 6 – Periods
Sections 127 to 132 Dispersal of unlawful assembly
Sections 144 Temporary order in urgent cases of danger
Sections 145 to 146 Disputes regarding land
Sections 106, 107, 108,
110 & 117 Preventive sections
Sections 233 to 239 Joiner of charges and persons
3. KARNATAKA POLICE ACT, 1963 9 Periods
Sections: 19, 20, 46, 47, 48, 49, Special Police & additional Police
50, 52, 52 and 53
Sections: 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36 Regulation of assemblies and processions
37, 38, 39 & 40 and licensing of the same.
Sections 54 to 63 Dispersal of gangs and removal of persons.
Sections 64 Control of corps and parades
4. MAINTENANCE OF INTERNAL SECURITY ACT, 1972
5. POLICE ORDERS
Order No. 1180: Dispersal of mobs and mob firing
“ 1157 to 1187: Preservation of the Peace.
1137 to 1151: Security for good behaviour and keeping the peace.
6. INVESTIGATION PROCEDURE Periods: 12
i) Investigation of riot cases
ii) Special reports
iii) Writing of case diaries of riot cases
iv) Identification of accused persons
v) History of important riots of the State
vi) Arrest of Political leaders (Las/MPs and Ex-Rulers)
MOB PHYCHOLOGY Periods – 18
1. Psychology of the groups
2. Crowd behaviour
3. Mob Psychology
8. Sociological problems
9. Crowd Control.
Lectures or above topics would be delivered by Guest lecturer in Psychology.
General lectures Periods – 30
1. Use of force for dispersal of unlawful assemblies
2. Internal Security Scheme
3. Police and Public relations during disturbances
4. Intelligence collection
5. Control Room and its working
6. Arrangements during Riots:
a) Deployment of force
b) Police Patrol
d) Communication and traffic control.
7. Police philosophy
8. Exhibition of Riot films
9. Roll of press before and after disturbances
10. Agrarian riots
11. Rumour mongering
12. Role of Home Guards during Riots
13. Public administration
14. V.I.P. and Airport Security
15. Role of Magistracy during riots
16. Help from Army during Riots
17. History of Important riots of the State
18. Eve teasing
19. Different types of crowds
i) Labour strikes
ii) Labour agitation
iii) Industrial disputes
iv) Student unrest
v) Political demonstration
vi) Communal disturbances
i) Religious processions and gathering
iii) Public meeting
iv) Other types of gathering
Last two days Test & Evaluation.
I. LATHI DRILL
(a) Introduction and the effect of the lathi
(b) Class information
(c) Lathi Exercise
(e) Jabs etc.
II TEAR GAS
(a) Introduction and short history
(b) Identification of Riot Gun, Munitions and equipments
(c) Principles to be followed while using the Tear gas and methods
(d) Storage of Tear gas munitions
(e) Necessity of Tear smoke for the Police force and its benefits.
(f) How the tear smoke works on the crowd, its action and reactions on the crowd and Police
(g) First aid to be given after the use of tear smoke and area searched.
III MOB OPERATION
(a)Introduction (b) Debusing (c) Formations (d) Marching and extending with buble and whistle for lathi charge . (e) Firing at the Crowd. (f) First aid to the injured in the crowd (g) Patrolling the area.
IV Types of Weapons and ammunition used for dispersing the unlawful assemblies.
V Fire control by civil defence and fire brigade
VI UNARMED COMBAT
(a) Introduction (b) Method of attack with and without arm (c) Methods of defence with and without arm(d) Method to be observed for definite success. (e) Method of attacking delicate parts of body.
(a)Riot drill – Practice by trainees. (b) Riot drill demonstration by KSRP (c) Combined Riot drill demonstration by trainees and KSRP (d) Street lining, Pickets and Patrolling by trainees and KSRP.
(Six to Eight Weeks) Reduced to Four Weeks
MODERN INDIA AND ROLE OF POLICE
A. The Political framework
1. The Indian Constitution. (2) Civil liberties and Fundamental rights. (3) The concept of a democratic, socialist and secular State. (4) Political parties, trade unions and other organised groups (5) Disruptive forces – communalism, regionalism, etc (6) National integration . (7) National flag, emblem and anthem.
B. The Social Framework
(1)Rural and Urban communities (2) The joint family. (3) Caste and untouchability. (4) Religion and religious institutions. (5) Growth of population and demographic changes.
C. The Economic Framework
(1)Agrarian structure-land reforms (2) Industrial structure-private and public sectors (3_ Entrepreneurship and economic growth (4) Fiscal policies and public finance.
D. The Indian National Tradition
Gandhi, Tagore and Nehru
Relations with neighbouring countries, major international powers-their socio-economic impact on Indian life.
F Implications of the Changing Social Scene for the Role of the Police.
G The Role of the Sub Inspector
II HUMAN BEHAVIOUR AND POLICE ATTITUDES
A Understanding Human Behaviour
1. Why human being behave the way they do
2. Development of human personality
3. Motivational mechanics
5. Attitudes to authority, authoritarian personality
6. Characteristics of a stable personality.
B Understanding Critical Social Groups and Conflict Situations
Problems relating to students and youth, industrial workers, political parties, radicals and reactionaries, communal strife, linguistic and regional conflicts agrarian unrest, etc.
C The Personality of a Police Officer
1. Selected short cases involving dilemmas faced by the police and appropriate police attitudes.
2. Principles of police conduct.
D. Police Community Relations (Importance and Techniques)
III. LEADERSHIP AND SUPERVISION
A. The Role of a Sub Inspector as a Supervisor and a Leader. Styles of supervision: the supervisory skill-its understanding, appreciation and development.
B.The Dynamics of Relationships-inter-departmental, senior-subordinate and inter personal; road blocks and gateway communication; engineering of an agreement; techniques of communications; understanding human behaviour; human needs; motivation; attitudes and self-development; recent trends in techniques of control and supervision.
IV. CRIME, PROSECUTION AND INVESTIGATION
A. Special Types of Crime and their Investigation and prosecution e.g. arson, sabotage, espionage etc., some detected or selected cases.
B. Organised Crime, including White Collar Crime-Some selected cases;
C. Techniques of prevention of Crime-people’s participation in crime prevention.
D. Police Participation in Social Defence.
A. New Legislation
B. Important New Rulings.
VI. APPLICATION OF SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY
A. Latest Advances in Forensic Science and Forensic Medicine.
B. Two days training at the State Forensic Science Laboratory
(NOTE; prescribed as one week training as the course reduced to four weeks instead of 8 weeks. Therefore 2 days training is taken into consideration)
SYLLABUS FOR ROLE OF THE POLICE IN DEALING WITH JUVENILE DELINQUENCY
1. Delinquency and Crime-Definition and concept
2. Extent of Juvenile Delinquency in India and Karnataka State
3. Behavioural Sciences and their role in Juvenile delinquency
4. Indian Society, Family, Marriage, Caste, Religions and Political Institutions.
5. Family: Role of functions; Socialisation process: Family circumstances and Behaviour deviation.
6. Personality: Consent and development
7. Backward classes and De-notified Tribes: Patters of socialisation.
8. Mental deficiency in children: Its relationship to delinquency
9. An elementary idea about theories of criminogenesis
10. Major Social problems in India: Beggary,Varancy, Destitution, Alcoholism, Drug Addiction, Prostitution.
11. Social Factors in delinquency: Ecological, Economic and cultural
12. Mass violence: A Socio-Psychological analysis of the phenomenon in India
13. Philosophy and Evolution of Correctional programmes for Juveniles:
PROBATION: Principles, regulation, organisation, Eligibility for condition, supervision/officers
PAROLE: Principles, Statutory and other basis, organisation, eligibility etc., Correctional law and procedure.
14. Social Legislation: Needs and Types (with reference to children and youth offenders).
15. Juvenile Court: Objectives and functioning.
16. Group work with children and young offenders.
17. Juvenile correctional Institution:
Administrative organisation, custody, discipline, Admission, Classification, Educational programme; Library services, Vocational training, Work programme, Staff-inmate relation, Reward/observation houses, Certified/Approved Schools, Reformatories, Borstal Schools.
18. Extranormal treatment; Probation and allied practices
19. Psychotherapy and care work techniques
20. After Care: Philosophy and Development in India
21. Prevention of Delinquency.
22. Role of Police in Juvenile Justice System:
Location, apprehension, custody, interrogation, prosecution, bail etc.,
23. Specialised services in Police such as J.A.B./J.A.P.U. and Boys Clubs.
24. Need and mode of correlation among the agencies of correction and the Police.
25. Visit to Juvenile Correctional Institution of discussion with the authorities and preparation and field study reports.
26. Preparation of a case study reports and group discussion on each reports.
Note: P.T. ½ Hour (Morning)
Games : 1 Hour (Evening)
SYLLABUS FOR PROMOTIONAL COURSE FROM SIs TO THE RANK OF PIS
(DURATION : FOUR WEEKS COURSE)
No. of periods allotted
to each subject
1. (a) Supervision 6 Periods
(b) Leadership 6 “
2. The Art of supervising Investigation 16 “
3. Scrutinising case diaries of U.N. cases 16 “
4. Finding out shortcomings and suggesting new
lines in investigation. 16 “
5. Dealing with organised crimes particularly cases
with inter-district or inter State ramifications 16 “
6. Co-ordination, Supervision & Inspection work
of the Police Station 12 “
7. Co-operation between different branches of the
Police Departments and other department of
Government. 12 “
8. Holding Departmental Enquiries 12 “
9. Ways of ascertaining the grievances of
Public & rerdressing them. 12 “
NOTE: No. of working days available: 24
No. of periods 132 (2 days left for examination)
No. of periods allotted to
the above subjects 124
No. of periods allotted to
POLICE COMMUNITY RELATIONS COURSES 912 WORKING DAYS FOR PSIs/PIs/DSPs
SOCIO POLITICAL ASPECTS:
1. The role of the Police and Social, Political and economic changes.
2. Importance of Police Community Relations.
3. Community involvement in Law enforcement
4. Informal group norms (Subculture) in the Police Organisation
5. Group conflicts and behaviour deviation.
Violent agitations and riots: Impact on
6. Police Community relations.
7. Police Image
III. CONTEXTUAL REFERENCE
8. Politicians and the Police
9. Police and the press
10. Students activism: Role of the Police
11. Traffic problems and police responsibilities
12. Minority groups and the Police
13. Role of the Police in handling the problems of labour unrest
14. Problems in rural policing
15. VIP Security; Implications for Police Community relations
16. The Police and the under-privileged sections of Society
IV REDRESSAL MECHANISMS
17. Human relations and management
18. Mechanism of attitudinal change
19. Methods of motivating the Police for the Police Community relations work
20. Communication methods in Police Community Relations
21. Methods of gaining public support in Rural and Urban Communities
22. Complaints against Police; the mechanism for their speedy and judicious disposal
23. Need and mode of Co-ordination between different agencies of the criminal justice system.
24. Handling emotionally disturbed persons: Conflict resolution
V. DISCUSSIONS AND SYMPOSIUM
1. Police resorting to or applying coercive techniques and public opinion.
2. Group agitation and the role of the Police.
3. Political elite and the Police.
SYLLABUS FOR THE ORIENTATION COURSE 9DURATION – 10 DAYS)
I. The emerging Social pattern and the Police- a brief idea of the Constitution of India, Social Institutions,
economic planning and the role of the Police in fulfilling the social objectives.
II Crimino-genesis and Social defence against Crime including a brief outline of the punitive and correctional approaches to Crime prevention the co-ordination between the investigating and correctional agencies.
II. SOCIO-ECONOMIC LEGISLATION. A BRIEF IDEA OF THE FOLLOWING ACTS
1. Untouchability Act
2. Essential Commodities Act
3. Suppression of Immoral Traffic in Women and Girls Act
4. Prevention of cruelty to animals Act
5. Children Act
6. Probation of offenders Act
7. Foreign Exchange Act
8. Excise Act.
IV Recent legislations in Criminal Law including amendments to the Indian Penal Code, CriminalProcedure Code and the maintenance of Internal Security Act.
V Problems of violence and measures to deal with them, specially in relation to Police and students, Police and Regional Linguistic conflicts and Police and Extremists.
VI The qualities of good leader, styles of supervision, superior subordinate relation, understanding human behaviour, motivation, self development.
VII Police Public Relations with special reference to Communication methods in Police Community Relations, Practical methods in dealing emotionally Disturbed people, Minority groups and Backward Classes. The need for and the mechanies of attitude change.
VIII Individual assignments and Group discussions.
IX Guest lectures.
JOB TRAINING COURSE FOR I.P.S. PROBATIONERS
DURATION; 6 DAYS
1ST Day Theory Types of arms, their working, effective range etc., licensing of
2nd Day Theory Rules for handling of various weapons (DO’s & DON’TS)
including cartridges and their storage.
3rd Day Practical Handling of various weapons, studying
their parts, cleaning and accounting in
armoury, aiming and principles of shooting.
4th Day Practical Handling of 12 bore guns and revolvers
and their upkeep.
5th Day Theory Study of Indian Arms Act and other
relevant Acts and Rules to be
observed for opening fire. Accounting and
Indenting of weapons, cartridges, etc.
6th Day Practical Study of shooting range, Shooting
practice through 12 bore., .22 rifles and revolvers.
6th Day Afternoon: WRITTEN TEST, ASSESSMENT & RANKING
Maximum Marks in Indoor & Outdoor 20
Minimum -do- 10
* * * * *
A P P E N D I X - XI
(Police Manual Order 116)
No.LAW(1)8/94 Office of the
Director General and
Inspector General of Police,
Karnataka State, Bangalore.
Dated: 4th March 1994.
STANDING ORDER NO. 920.
Sub: Introduction of community policing; initiatives
to be taken by Police at police station level.
* * *
The concept of community policing in the Police duties the entire community gets involved. Though the enforcement of Law is the specific task of the police, prevention of crime and maintenance of public order are the responsibility of the entire community. In these tasks, we should try our utmost to involve all law-abiding citizens.
2. As a first step in this direction, the police force has to become more open, friendly and helpful to the public to be able to get closer and to identify themselves with the people.
3. The object of this Standing Order is two-fold:
(a) To initiate measures at the police station level to befriend the people through better service, communication and interaction,
(b) Simultaneously to enlist the active participation of the community in both rural and urban are as in crime prevention and maintenance of public order.
Police Conduct and Attitude
4. Elaborate instructions incorporated in the Police Manual (Order Nos. 288 to 318) governing conduct of police officials towards the public need to be scrupulously followed. Officers and men should be catechised periodically on these instructions.
5. Humanisation of the attitude of the police force is a high priority task. This-calls for a series of steps to be initiated at the grass-root level as suggested below. But they are only illustrative and unit officers and supervisory officers are free to innovate measures to achieve the same purpose considering the socio-economic environment of the people in their jurisdiction.
Earning the Goodwill of the people
1) A Board should be fixed up in every-police station or office in accordance with Police Manual Order No. 312 with the following notice in Kannada:
“All Government servants are required to treat the members of the public approaching them on official business with due consideration and courtesy. Members of the public are requested to co-operate with the Government in stamping out corruption. Do not tip or bribe any member of this office/police station. If any tip or bribe is asked for please report to the undersigned”.
Superintendent of Police/
Commissioner of Police.
2) The Sentry/Writer/SHO should sympathetically receive and patiently listen to
3) A visitor’s corner with chairs, benches and drinking water should be provided
in every police station/out post and in all other police offices.
4) No delay should be caused in recording of complaints and proceeding to
scenes of crime.
5) A copy of FIR should be given to the complainants. In respect of non-
cognizable complaints (petitions) an acknowledgement should be given.
6) In respect of petitions, a final endorsement should be given within a fortnight of receipt of the complaint after effecting enquiry and taking appropriate action.
7) In respect of cases registered, expeditious investigation should be launched. Witnesses should be examined at their places of residence/work. They should not be summoned to the police station causing in convenience to them.
8) Rude and uncivil language should be avoided towards both subordinates and members of the public.
9) Lock-ups and toilets should be kept clean at all times. The arrested persons confined to lock-ups should be treated with dignity and consideration due to a fellow human being.
10) Detention of accused (in bailable cases) in the police stations should be avoided specially when the Investigating Officer is busy with other work.
Greater Role for Police station staff
6. Police personnel should be given practical orientation in dealing with various
problems of the people in the following manner.
a) Some minor complaints (petitions) could be entrusted to intelligent and
capable Head Constables and Constables for enquiry and report. In
matters of Civil nature , they should advise the parties concerned to settle
disputes amicably taking the counsel of respected elders of the locality.
b) PCs/HCs/ASIs could be placed in charge of villages/localities in rural and
urban areas. They should frequently visit them, interact with the people,
prevent problems from escalating and report to the SHO of all happenings
in the jurisdiction under their charge. The beat book should be made use of for
this purpose and the SHO should record the follow up action initiated.
c) Policemen visiting villages/mohallas should not confine the themselves to
ascertaining grievances relating to daily crime or law and order. They should
be receptive to other problems relating to street lighting, water and power
supply, condition of roads, vacancies in Government schools and primary
health centres, sanction of old age pension and grants to the physically
handicapped, juvenile delinquency, supply of essential commodities etc. The
SHO should communicate in writing these grievances to the concerned
departments for speedy redressal.
Active Public Participation in Policing
7. When confidence is established through such personal contacts between police and various sections of the public at grass-root level, information/intelligence is bound to emanate from the public regarding activities of criminals and anti-social elements. This will be of invaluable help to the police to prevent and detect crimes as well as to maintain public order. The active co-operation of the public in policing can be enlisted in the following ways:
a) PCs/HCs/ASIs should be the convenors of Citizens’ Committee at the Village/Mohalla level. These meetings should be held not less than once a month and more frequently whenever breach of peace is apprehended. Records of the proceedings, decisions taken and action initiated should be maintained in Register form.
b) The Citizens Committees should represent different castes, creeds and all levels of societies. They will be responsible to take steps to maintain communal amity, take notice of deviant behaviour of individuals and take corrective steps, organise patrolling and protective duties during out break of crime like dacoities, robberies and burglaries and during riots and natural calamities.
c) These committees will function as a bridge between the police and the people. They will activate the police by giving them useful information regarding criminals, anti-social and communal elements in society. They will also communicate the expectations of the people in regard to the performance of the police personnel.
d) The existing institutions like Village Defence Parties, Home Guards, Traffic Wardens, Student’s Association for Road Safety also provide useful forums for police public interaction. Voluntary service organisations like Lions, Rotary, Jaycees etc. are also channels of communication with leaders in Society. All such institutions/organisations would be prepared to enlist themselves activity in community policing.
8. Officers in charge of Circles/Subdivisions/Districts/Cities should monitor the implementation of the above guidelines at the village/mohalla level. They should interact with people during their visits to towns and villages and obtain their reactions and suggestions.
9. Officer inspecting police stations should invariably pay un-announced visits to villages/mohallas and evaluate for themselves the impact of the local police on the lives of the people and record their observations in the notes of inspections.
10. Incentives like Rolling Trophies, rewards and letters of commendation should be given to police personnel bringing about speedy improvement in police-public relations and increased participation of the public in community policing.
Director General & Inspector
General of Police.
* * * * *
(Police Manual Order 343)
SUBJECT: Amendment to various orders of Karnataka Police Manual
Volume I, orders regarding.
READ : Correspondence, ending with the letter No.1/KPM/79E80 dated
31.07.1982 from the Director General and Inspector General of
The Director General and Inspector General of Police has reported that provision has been made in order No.168 of Karnataka Police Manual Vol.I for personal investigation in respect of the crime relating to house breaking and theft involving property valued over Rs. 2,000/-.
Further, provision has been made under order Nos. 338, 339, 340 of the said Volume to the award of each rewards to subordinate Police Officers and private individuals in deserving cases for the services rendered by them. He has stated that at present Gazetted Officers and Ministerial Staff are excluded for the award of cash rewards. He has further stated that in the neighbouring States i.e., Andhra Pradesh, Tamil Nadu, the Inspector General of Police are competent to issue letters of appreciation and commendation to the Gazetted Police Officers of the State and there is no such provision in this State for the issue of the same. In the above circumstances, he has sought orders of Government on the following:
1. to raise the value of the articles in respect of the crime relating to house breaking
and theft upto Rs.5,000/= by amendment to order No.168 of KMP VOL-I.
2. to make a provision for the grant of cash rewards to Gazetted Officers and Ministerial
Staff by amendment to order Nos.338, 339, and 340.
3. to make a provision for the grant of cash Prizes/rewards to policemen and their families to encourage handicrafts, out of the benevolent fund by amendment to order No.342 of the KPM Vol I.
4. to enhance the financial powers of the officers for the grant of cash rewards by amendment to order No.343 of KPM.
5. To empower him to issue letters of appreciations and commendations to Gazetted Police Officers in recognition of good work done by them.
ORDER NO.ED. 213 EI.80. BANGALORE DATED. 20DEC.1983.
The proposal of the Director General and Inspector General of Police for the amendment of various order of Karnataka Police Manual Vol. I have been considered in detail. Approval is accorded to amend the orders as detailed below:-
1. Amendment to order No.168:
In view of the increase in the value of articles the amendment to order No.168 is approved as follows:
f) house breaking and theft of articles above Rs. 5,000/- in value
g) theft of article above Rs.10,000/- in value
r) Offences under P.C.R. Act.
s) Offences under dowry Act.
NOTE : In view of increase in value of articles, a further amendment to
Order168 has been propsed here below :
(i) House breaking & theft of articles above Rs. 25,000/- in vlaue.
(ii) Theft of articles above Rs. 50,000/- in value
to be treated as heinous offence apart from other offences notified
2) Amendment to order. Nos.338 and 340.
2. It has been proposed to extend the award of cash rewards to Officers up to the level of Deputy Superintendent of Police/Asst. Commissioners of Police and also to ministerial Staff. This Proposal appears to have far reaching repercussions. Firstly, it is not desirable to extend the system of rewards to officers at higher levels. Secondly the ministerial staff of Police Department stand more or less on the same footing as the ministerial staff of other Departments. Granting rewards to ministerial staff in one Department would give rise to similar demands from other Depts. Hence, the proposed amendment is not agreed to.
3.Amendment to order No.339
The proposed amendment is to extend the system of rewards to Police Officers in KSRP, Wireless, PTC, PTS., and sportsmen on the analogy of the existing provision in respect of other subordinate Police Officers having regard to the hazardous nature of the profession. But the same thing cannot be said of the staff in Police Wireless, PTS PTC, and Sportsmen. The staff in these Institutions do not have to face dangerous situations as in the case of the executive police. The training institutions of the Police Department are not very different from the training Institutions in other Department. Thus except the KSRP, there is no justification to extend the system or reward to other wings of the Police Department referred to above. The existing provisions may be continued.
4.Amendment to order No.342-Insertion of a new provision 342-C.
It has been proposed to provide grant of cash prizes and rewards to policemen and their families for making handicrafts. The money is proposed to be met out of the benevolent Fund. There are separate rules regulating the operation of the benevolent fund. It is, therefore, not necessary to incorporate separate provision in the Police Manual. If considered necessary, appropriate changes may be introduced in the rules relating to the benevolent fund.
5.Amendment to order No.343
It has been proposed to enhance the limit in respect of grant of rewards from out of fine amount and value of confiscated property or private contribution. Besides, it is also proposed to extend the benefit of cash reward to Gazetted Officers on the plea that it is not correct to exclude them altogether from the grant of cash reward. As indicated with reference to order No.338 it is not desirable to introduce the system of cash rewards to officers at higher levels. However, the amendments are approved to enhance the financial powers of various officers in lieu of existing provisions as indicated below:
Director General and Inspector General of Police/Director General of Police/Special Inspector General of Police/Commissioner of Police, Bangalore City/ Special Inspector General of Police, KSRP/Additional Inspector General of Police/Additional Inspector General of Police/Additional Inspector General of Police (Admn).
(i) (ii) To sanction rewards for good service out of fine amount and value of confiscated property up to a limit of Rs.10,000/= in each case and Rs.1000/- per individual in criminal cases (after conviction and after the appeal or revision time is over) subject to the condition that the amount of reward in each case should not exceed half of the fine amounts or value of confiscated properties or out of private contribution. This applies to sanction out of the fine amounts or value of confiscated properties or out of private contribution.
6.Amendment to order No.358:
The Director General and Inspector General of Police is empowered to issue letters of appreciation and commendation to Gazetted Police Officers in recognition of good work done by them.
This order issued with the concurrence of the DPAR (Service Rules) and Finance Department vide their U.O.Note Nos. DPAR 2150 (SRIB)/82 sr.30.08.1982 and No.FD.382/Exp.6/83. Dtd.17.05.1983 respectively.
By order and in the name of the Government of Karnataka,
Under Secretary to Government Home Department.
* * * * *
AP P E N D I X - XIII
(Police Manual Order 54)
PROCEEDINGS OF THE GOVERNMENT OF KARNATAKA
Sub: Reimbursement of expenditure incurred on engaging Kannada Tutors by I.P.S.
Probationers - regarding.
Ref : 1. G.O. No. GAD 41 SAS 70, dated 24-2-71 and 13.5.71
2. G.O. No.DPAR 247 SAS 87, dated 4-7-87.
3. G.O. No. DPAR 564 SAS 93, dated 19.11.93
4. G.O. No. DPAR 564 SAS 93, dated 14-6-94
5. G.O. No.DPAR 461 SAS 94, dated 19-11-94
6. Letter No.Accounts 2/92/9495-DGP, B’lore, dated 19-4-95.
7. G.O.No.DPAR 320 SAS 95, dated 8-9-95.
- - - -
P R E A M B L E
In Government Orders read at Sl.No. (1) above, orders were issued that the IAS Probationers may engage a Kannada Tutor immediately after they report for the District Training and sanction was also accorded for reimbursement of expenditure incurred on engaging the Kannada Tutor, upto a maximum of Rs.50/- per month in each case for a period not exceeding six months. This amount is being enhanced time to time, and in the latest order read at Sl.No. 7above, the amount has been enhanced to Rs.500/- per month.
However, the facility of engaging Kannada Tutor has not been given to IPS Probationers so far. In government order dated 19-11-94 read at Sl.No. (5) above, the Government have raised the level of syllabus of Kannada Departmental Examination for the A.I.S. Probationers of Karnataka cadre, from the existing 4th Standard to that of 10th Standard (i.e. S.S.L.C), and the passing of this Departmental Examination has been made compulsory for promotion from Junior Scale to Senior Scale.
In the light of the above, the Director General & Inspector General of Police, in his letter read at Sl.No.(6) above, has requested Government to extend the facilities accorded to I.A.S. Probationers to the I.P.S. Probationers also.
Government have considered the question of extending the facilities given to I.A.S. Probationers to the I.P.S. Probationers also. Accordingly the following order :-
ORDER NO.DPAR 34 SPS 95, BANGALORE, DATED 31-10-1995
In the circumstances explained above, Government, hereby order that the I.P.S. Probationers allotted to Karnataka cadre may engage a Kannada Tutor immediately after they report for the District Training in the State.
Sanction is also accorded for reimbursement of Rs.500/- (five hundred) per month in each case with immediate effect. The reimbursement is admissible up to a maximum period of 18 (eighteen) months or till the probationers / officers concerned, pass the prescribed Kannada Language Departmental Examination, whichever is earlier. (This period is exclusive of the period spent by the probationers concerned during their probationer’s Phase - II training).
This facility is available only to those probationers who have not studied Kannada Language up to the level of S.S.L.C. or its equivalent examination.
The Director General & Inspector General of Police, is authorised to sanction the reimbursement of the expenditure.
This order issued with the concurrence of Finance Department wide their U.O. Note No. FD is issued 1986/Exp. 5/95, dated 07.08.95.
BY ORDER AND IN THE NAME OF THE
GOVERNOR OF KARNATAKA.
(M.S. ASWATHANARAYANA RAO),
Under Secretary to Government,
D.P.A.R. (Services - I).
* * * * *
A P P E N D I X – XIV
(Police Manual Order 368)
STATUTES AND RULES RELATING TO THE PRESIDENT’S POLICE MEDAL AND THE POLICE MEDAL
The following is a reprint of Notifications Nos. 3-Pres and 4-Pres, dated Ist March 1951 as amended upto the 29th July 1988.
- - - - - -
New Delhi, the Ist March 1951.
No. 3-Press- The President is pleased to institute the following awards to be conferred on members of Police Force, Central Police/Security Organisations throughout the Indian Union in consideration of the meritorious services of gallantry and outstanding devotion to duty to be designated “President’s Police Medal” and “Police Medal” respectively and to make ordain and establish the following statues governing them which shall be deemed to have effect from the twenty sixth day of January in the year one thousand nine hundred and fifty.
President’s Police Medal :
Firstly: The award shall be in the form of a medal and styled and designated the PRESIDENT’S POLICE MEDAL and (hereinafter referred to as the Medal).
Secondly: The Medal shall be circular in shape, made of silver with gold gilt one and three eighth inches in diameter, and shall have embossed on the obverse the design of the President’s Flag, a shield in the centre and words ‘President’s Police Medal’ above, and ‘India’ below the shield along the edge of the Medal separated by two five pointed heraldic starts. On the reverse, it shall have embossed the state Emblem in the Centre and words ‘FOR GALLANTRY’ or ‘FOR DISTINGUISHED SERVICE’ as the case may be along the lower edge and a wreath joined by a plain clasp at the top along the upper edge. On the rim the name of the person to whom the medal has been awarded, shall be inscribed.
Thirdly: The medal shall only be awarded to those who have either performed acts of exceptional courage and skill or exhibited conspicuous devotion to duty as members of Police forces and Central Police/Security Organisations within the territory of India.
Fourthly: The names of those to whom this medal may be awarded may be published in the Gazette of India and a Register of such names may be kept in the Ministry of Home Affairs by such person as the President may direct.
Fifthly: Each medal shall be suspended from the left breast and the riband, of an inch and three eighth in width shall in the case of distinguished service, behalf blue and half silver white, and in the case of awards for acts of excegtional courage and galantary the riband will be half blue and half silver white, the two colours being separated by a vertical red line 1/8” in width.
Sixthly: Any act of gallantry which is worthy of recognition by the awards of PRESIDENT’S POLICE MEDAL but is performed by one upon whom the Decoration has already been conferred, may be recorded by a Bar attached to the riband by which the medal is suspended. For every such additional act an additional Bar may be added and for each Bar awarded a small silver rose with gold gilt shall be added to the riband when worn alone.
Seventhly: It shall be competent for the President to cancel and annual the award to any person of the above Decoration and that there upon his name in the Register shall be erased. It shall, however, be competent for the President to restore any Decoration which may have been so forfeited. Every person to whom the said decoration is awarded shall, before receiving the same, enter into an agreement, to return the medal if his name is erased as aforesaid. Notice of cancellation or restoration in every case shall be published in the Gazette of India.
Eighthly: It shall be competent for the President to make rules to carry out the purpose of these statutes.
Firstly: The award shall be in the form of a medal and styled and designated the POLICE MEDAL (hereinafter referred to as the Medal).
Secondly: The medal shall be circular in shape made of bronze, one and three-eight inches in diameter and shall have embossed on the obverse the State Emblem in the Centre and the words ‘POLICE MEDAL’ above and the State Motto ‘Satyameva Jayate’ in Devnagri script at the bottom of the State Emblem heraldic stars. On the reverse it shall have embossed the words ‘FOR MERITORIOUS SERVICES’ or ‘FOR GALLANTRY’ as the case may be exactly at the centre enclosed, between two by a concave line and the words ‘INDIAN’ above and ‘POLICE’ below, the whole being encircled by a wreath joined by a plain clasp at the bottom. On the rim the name of the person to whom the medal has been awarded shall be inscribed.
Thirdly: The medal shall be awarded to only those members of a recognised police force or Central Police Security Organisation within the territory of India, who have performed service of conspicuous merit and gallantry.
Fourthly: The names of those to whom this medal may be awarded may be published in the Gazette of India and a Register of such names shall be kept in the Ministry of Home Affairs by such a person as the President may direct.
Fifthly: Each medal shall be suspended from the left breast, and the riband of an inch and three eighth in width shall be dark blue with a narrow silver stripe on the either side and crimson stripe in the centre, and in the case of awards for acts of conspicuous gallantry each of the blue portions of the riband shall contain a silver line down the middle.
Sixthly: Any distinguished conduct or act of gallantry which is worthy of recognition by the award of the POLICE MEDAL but is performed by one upon whom the Decoration has already been conferred may be recorded by a Bar attached to the Riband by which the medal is suspended. For every such additional act an additional Bar may be added and for each Bar awarded a small silver rose shall be added to the riband when worn alone.
Seventhly: It shall be competent for the President to cancel and anual the award to any person of the above medal and that thereupon his name in the Register shall be erased. It shall, however, be competent for the President to restore any Medal which may have been so forfeited. Every person to whom the said Decoration is awarded shall before receiving the same, enter into any agreement to return the medal if his name is erased as aforesaid. Notice of cancellation or restoration in every case shall be published in the Gazette of India.
Eighthly: It shall be competent for the President to make rules to carry out the purpose of these statues.
SHAVAX A LAL SECRETARY
New Delhi, the Ist March 1951.
No.4-Pres- In accordance with the Statue ‘eighthly’ of the Statutes relating to the award of the President’s Police Medal and the Police Medal, the following rules governing them are notified:
PRESIDENT’S POLICE MEDAL
1. Recommendations for award on the ground of conspicuous gallantry shall be made as soon as possible after the occasion of which the conspicuous gallantry was shown and in special circumstances recommendations for awards on other grounds may be made at any time for an immediate award.
2. All the recommendations shall state the name and rank of the person recommended, the name of the Police Force, or the Unit of the Central Police/Security Organisations of which he is or was a Member and particulars of the gallantry of service for which the grant of the medal is recommended.
3. The number of medals awarded for distinguished service in any one year shall not exceed 75. There will be no limit on the number of medals to be awarded for gallantry in any one year.
2. The medal shall be awarded for :
(i) conspicuous gallantry in saving life and property, or in preventing crime or arresting criminals, the risks incurred being estimated with due regard to the obligations and duties of the officer concerned.
(ii) A special distinguished record in Police Service or in the Central Police/Security Organisation.
(iii) Success in organising Police Service or the Units of Central Police/Security Organisation or in maintaining their organisations under special difficulties.
(iv) Special Service in dealing with serious or wide spread out breaks of crime or public disorder.
(v) Prolonged service, but only when distinguished by very exceptional ability and merit.
5. When awarded for gallantry the medal shall carry a monetary allowance at the rates and subject to the conditions set forth below. The charges thereof shall be borne by the revenues of the State/Union Territories concerned in respect of recipients belonging to the State/Union Territories and by the respective Central Police/Security Organisations in respect of Officers belonging to these organisations.
(a) Where an officer, who has already been awarded either the King’s Police and Fire Service Medal or that Medal and a Bar, or Bar thereto for gallantry, is subsequently awarded the President’s Police Medal for a further act of gallantry, he shall be paid a monetary allowance attached to the latter Medal in addition to the Original allowance and not the full allowance attached to the Medal itself. Where an officer who has already been awarded the Indian Police medal for gallantry is subsequently awarded the President’s Police Medal for a further act of gallantry, he shall be paid the full allowance attached to the latter Medal in addition to the Original allowance.
(b) The allowance shall be granted from the date of the act for which the award is given and unless, it is forfeited for misconduct, shall continue until death.
(c) Where a recipient is in receipt of the allowance at the time of his death, it shall be continued for life or till re-marriage of his widow (the first married wife having the preferences). In the case of posthumous award of the Medal or a Bar, the allowance shall be paid, from the date of the act for which the award is made, to the widow (the first married wife having preference) for her life or till re-marriage.
(d) When the award is made posthumously to a bachelor, the monetary allowance shall be paid to his father or mother and in case one postnumous award ee is a widower the allowance shall be sons below 18 years or un-married daughter, as the case may be.
(e) All the recipients of this gallantry award shall be entitled to the monetary allowance at an uniform rate, irrespective of their ranks. The rate of Monetary Allowance for the Medal as also for the Bar to the Medal shall be Rupees One Hundred per mensum.
6. The medal is liable to be forfeited when the holder is guilty of disloyalty, cowardice in action or such conduct as in the opinion of the President, brings the force into disrepute.
7. Recommendations for the announcement of awards for distinguished service on the 26th January (Republic Day) and the 15th August (Independence Day)should be forwarded so as to reach the Secretary to the Government of India, Ministry of Home Affairs, not later than the 26th October, and the 15th May, respectively each year.
1. Recommendations for awards on the grounds of conspicuous gallantry shall be made as soon as possible after the occasion on which the conspicuous gallantry was shown and in special circumstances recommendations forwards on other grounds may be made at any time for an immediate award.
2. Each recommendation will state the name and rank of the person recommended, the Police Force or the Unit of the Central Police/Security Organisation of which he is or was a member and particulars of the action or service for which the grant of the medal is recommended.
3. The number of medals awarded for meritorious service in any one year (excluding Bars) shall not exceed 650. There will be no limit on the medals to be awarded for gallantry in any one year.
4. The medal will be awarded:
(i) for conspicuous gallantry. Awards for gallantry will be made as soon as possible after the event occasioning the grant.
(ii) for valuable services characterised by resource and devotion to duty including prolonged service or ability and merit.
3. (a) When awarded for gallantry the Medal as also the Bar to the Medal shall, subject to the conditions set fourth for the President’s Police Medal for gallantry, carry a monetary allowance on a uniform rate of Rupees Sixty per mensuem, irrespective of the rank of the recipient. The charges thereof, shall be borne by the revenues of the State/Union Territories concerned in respect of the recipients belonging to the State/Union Territories and by the concerned Central Police/Security Organisations in respect of the recipients belonging to these organisations.
(b) Where an officer who has already been awarded either the Indian Police Medal or the Medal and Bar or Bars thereto for gallantry is subsequently awarded the Police Medal for a further act of gallantry, he shall be paid a monetary allowance attached to Medal itself. Where an Officer who has already been awarded the King’s Police and Fire Services Medal for gallantry is subsequently awarded the Police Medal for a further act of gallantry he should be paid the full allowance attached to the latter Medal in addition to the original allowance.
6. The Medal for gallantry shall be worn next to and immediately after the PRESIDENT’S POLICE AND FIRE SERVICE MEDAL/President’s Police Medal for distinguished service.
7. The award of the Medal will not be a Bar to the subsequent award of the PRESIDENT’S POLICE MEDAL.
8. The Medal is liable to be forfeited when the holder is guilty of disloyalty, cowardice in action or such conduct as in the opinion of the President brings the force into disrepute.
9. Recommendations for the announcement of awards for meritorious service on the 26th January (Republic Day) and 15th August (Independence Day) should be forwarded so as to reach the Secretary to the Government of India, Ministry of Home Affairs not later than the 26th October, and 15th May respectively each year.
SHAVAX A LAL,
GUIDELINES FOR SUBMISSION OF PROPOSALS FOR THE AWARD OF PRESIDENT’S POLICE MEDAL FOR DISTINGUISHED SERVICE/ POLICE MEDAL FOR MERITORIOUS SERVICE ON THE OCCASION OF INDEPENDENCE DAY, 1989.
According to President’s Secretariat Notifications No.3-Pres/51 and No. 4-Pres/51, both dated 01.03.1951, as amended from time to time, the recommendations for the award of President’s Police Medal for distinguished service and Police Medal for meritorious service on the occasion of Independence Day, 1989 are required to be sent to the Ministry of Home Affairs latest by 15, May 1989.
2. Particulars of each officer nominated for either of the award may be given in the prescribed formats, viz., the Citation and Proforma ‘A’ (a copy of which is attached) Proforma ‘A’ duly completed in respect of each person, may be kept on the top of the Citation of the concerned officer/personnel.
3. Eleven (11) Copies each of the Citation and Proforma ‘A’ in respect of each officer may be sent , as usual.
4. The Citation should be brief and should highlight the achievements and good work done by the officer recommended. In any case, it should not be more than two pages typed in double space, and should be legible.
5. Police personnel with ‘outstanding/very Good’ reward of service only should be recommended and those having a poor record or adverse remarks should not be recommended. In this respect the Annual Confidential Rolls of the persons concerned should be gone through very carefully, before making recommendations.
6. In the case of State Police, Officers statement (as in the enclosed program ‘B’) containing over all assessment, viz., “Outstanding’/ ‘Very Good’/’Good’/ ‘Poor’ etc., for each calendar year, as also extract of adverse remarks (year-wise), if any , for the last 10 years must also be attached with the citation. Two copies of the ‘ Statement’ in Program ‘ B ‘ in respect of each officer recommended may be sent.
7. ‘No Censure Certificate’ and ‘ Integrity Certificate’ in respect of each officer recommended may be sent, in duplicate, alongwith the citation.
8. Brief details of major/minor punishments awarded (Year-wise), if any, should also be attached with the citation.
9. In the case of officers on ‘deputation’ a ‘No Objection Certificate’ from the parent cadre/Office should invariably be sent alongwuth the recommendations. The recommendations in respect of ‘deputationists’ if received without a ‘No Objection Certificate’ from the parent cadres/office, are liable to be rejected summarily. In the case of State Police Officers working on deputation in the ministries of Government of India, Public Undertakings etc., the recommendations may be sent in accordance with the procedure outlined in Ministry of Home Affairs, letter No.VI-11011/7/78-Gpa-III, dated 27 November 1978.
10. Normally, no recommendation should be made for the award of President’s Police Medal for distinguished service unless the officers has completed 20 years of service and a period of 6 years has elapsed since the award of police medal for meritorious service. Similarly, no recommendation should be made for the award of police Medal for meritorious service unless the officer has completed 15 years of service.
11. Certain State Governments/UT Administrations, etc. send supplementary lists, which cause all round inconvenience, besides duplication of work at this end. This may be avoided and all recommendations should be sent in one lot within the prescribed date viz., 15 May 1989.
12. No recommendation for award of gallantry medals should be forwarded alongwith the above recommendations, as gallantry awards have no connection with Independence Day, awards.
* * * * *
A P P E N D I X – XV
(Police Manual Order 377)
An up-to-date copy of the rules governing the award of the Prime Minister’s Police Medal for Life saving is as follows.
Prime Minister’s Police Medal for Life Saving
1. In order to encourage policemen of all ranks to render help and succor to the afflicted, it is proposed that, in future, in the All India Police Duty Meet, a separate award will be made in cases where exemplary devotion to duty is shown by a policeman in saving human life.
2. The award will be in the form of a medal and will be styled and designated as the PM’s Medal for Life-Saving.
3. The Medal will be circular in shape made of bronze, 1-3/8” in diameter.
4. The medal will be awarded to only those members of a recognised Police Force within the territory of India who have done outstanding work in saving human life.
5. Fifteen copies of the report of the cases to be considered for the award of this medal will be personally signed by the Inspector General of Police and sent to the Director, Intelligence Bureau, Soon after the event takes place.
6. The Central Co-ordinating committee running the All India Police Duty Meet will judge the merit of the cases reported to it on the basis of the risk involved in life saving and the skill, physical endurance, courage and devotion to duty exhibited.
7. The committee’s recommendations will be sent to the Home Secretary for final approval.
8. As the medal will carry the Prime Minister’s name, the nomination for its award should be done in all seriousness and the standard of cases reported should be really high..
9. In some cases, the act of life-saving done may entitle the policemen concerned to a gallantry medal. In such a case, while sending the recommendations, the I.G.P. should definitely mention whether a case for the award of gallantry medal is also being forwarded. If this is so, then the Central Co-ordinating committee will keep the recommendations pending till the case for the award of the gallantry medal is decided. If the gallantry medal is not awarded for this particular event, the case will be taken up for consideration for the award of the life-saving medal.
N.B.:- Like the P.P. and Fire Service Medal/Police Medal, the recommendation for the award of the Prime Minister’s Police Medal for life saving should also come from the State Government to the Ministry of Home Affairs.
The recommendations for the award of the Prime Minister Life Saving Medal should reach the Ministry of Home Affairs by 31st July every year. The recommendations received thereafter will be considered next year.
GUIDELINES FOR RECOMMENDATION
Sub : Recommendation for the award of Prime Minister’s Medal for Life saving (reference No. HD.18.SST.78. dated 10th January 1978 from Additional Secretary to Government, Home Department, Vidhana Soudha, Bangalore.
I am directed to say that it has been observed that the recommendations for the award of the Prime Minister’s medal for life saving are received from the State Govts., etc. long after the incident. In some cases they are delayed by two or three years. The effect of such awards is reduced considerably if they are not made promptly. Also belated consideration of such awards is liable to be construed as having been made on grounds other than merit. It has, therefore, been decided that the recommendations for the above mentioned award should invariably be sent within one year after the date of the relevant act of gallantry failing which they will not be considered in so far as the cases for the previous two to three years are concerned which might be in the pipe-line, the recommendations may please be sent along with the recommendations for 1978 Police Duty Meet. Recommendations received thereafter will not be considered.
Office of the Inspector General of Police,
Karnataka State, B’lore, dated : -02-1978.
Sub: Rules for All India Police Duty Meet- Prime Minister’s Police Medal
for Life Saving – Amendment to
Ref: No.2/Police (Sports)/87 (5)-38, Intelligence Bureau, Ministry of Home
Affairs, Govt. of India.
Please refer to page 104 of the Rules Book of All India Police Duty Meet. Also please refer to para 5 of the Rules governing the award of Prime Minister’s Police Medal for Life Saving circulated with our letter No.18/Police/74 (15) dated 28.09.1974.
4. The Ministry of Home Affairs have now written to All State Governments/Uts that in future 15 (fifteen) copies instead of 13 copies of each of the citation for the award of the Prime Minister’s Police Medal for Life Saving may be forwarded to the Ministry. A copy of MHA letter No.11021/2/86-NPC Cell dated October 10, 1987 is enclosed for your ready reference and necessary action. Rule 5 of the rules governing the award of the Medal stands amended accordingly.
5. The recommendations for the award of the medal may please be sent to the MHA so as to reach by 31st July every year as provided in Rule 5 of the rules governing the Prime Minister’s Police Medal for Life Saving. It is also provided in the rule quoted above that the recommendations received thereafter will not be considered for the award.
for Secretary, Co-ordinating Committee,
All India Police Duty Meet.
* * * * *
A P P E N D I X – XVI
(Police Manual Order 380)
New Delhi, the 23rd February 1962
No. 29 Pres./62 – The President is pleased to institute an award for the members of the Police forces, Central Police/Security Organisations throughout the Indian Union to recognise service under conditions of particular hardship and severe climate and, in this behalf, to make, ordain and establish the following statutes governing the award which shall be deemed to have effect from the first of January, 1959.
Firstly – The award shall be in the form of a medal and styled and designated the “POLICE (SPECIAL DUTY) MEDAL” (hereinafter referred to as the medal).
Secondly – The medal shall be circular in shape, made of cupro-nic kol, 38 millimeters in diameter, fitted to a 38 millimeters long horizontal bar with the inscription “POLICE (SPECIAL DUTY)”, with decorative standard fitting. It shall have embossed an outline of Gangotri in the centre and the words “POLICE KATIN SEVA PADAK” along the upper rim and “Gangotri is below the outline.
Thirdly – The medal shall be awarded to those members of the Police forces, Central/Security organisations who have performed service in such conditions and for such periods as may be recognised from time to time by the Government of India for the purposes of this award. Awards may be made posthumously also.
Fourthly – An Official qualifying for the medal for the first time shall be awarded the medal and on all subsequent occasions when qualified shall be awarded only a bar to the medal.
Fifthly – The medal shall be suspended from the left breast by a ribbon 35 millimetres in width. The ribbon shall be white with alternating vertical stripes of red, yellow and green each 3.5 millimetres in width and each separated by a white stripe of 2 millimetres.
Sixthly – The names of those to whom this medal may be awarded be published in the Gazette of India and a Register of such names may be kept in the Ministry of Home Affairs by such person as the President may direct.
Seventhly – It shall be competent for the President to cancel and anual the award of the medal and to bar any person and also to restore it subsequently.
Eighthly – It shall be competent for the President to make rules to carry out the purposes of these Statutes.
No.30 Pres./62 – In accordance with Statutes Thirdly and Eighthly of the Statutes relating to the “POLICE (SPECIAL DUTY) MEDAL” ,the following Rules governing the award of the medal and bar are notified:-
1. The Government of India may from time to time specify the special duty involving conditions of particular hardship and difficulty, the area of such special duty and the minimum period of service on such duty which shall qualify for the award of the medal, provided that all or any of these may be varied or modified as may be necessary.
3. A person who dies in service or is evacuated as a result of wounds or other disabilities attributable to service in any of the operations specified shall be eligible for the award notwithstanding that he has not completed the minimum period of qualifying service for the award.
4. A person who is awarded a gallantry decoration in the course of his service in any of the specified operations will be eligible for the award of the medal shall not withstanding that he has not completed the minimum period of qualifying service for the award.
5. The award shall not carry any monetary or other allowances.
Note: The amendments contained in Notification No. 34 – Pres/78, dated 22nd May 1973. Notification No. 3 Pres/73, ;dated 22nd May 1973 and Notification No. 10-Pres/88 dated 28.01.88 have been incorporated in the above Statutes and Rules.
* * * * *
APPENDIX – XVII
(Police Manual order .384)
(STANDING ORDER NO.664)
Occasions when full medals and miniatures of the Presidential Awards may be worn
In Standing Order Nos. 642 and 650 instructions have been issued inter-alia regarding wearing of medals and decorations by the IPS Officers and others Gazetted Officers of the State Police Service respectively.
2. The order of precedence of wearing of various medals and decorations issued by the President’s Secretariat vide Notification No.9-Press/73 dated 27.01.1973 has been communicated to all the Unit Officers vide Chief Office endorsement No.cb4.206/73 dated 22.08.1973.
3. No instructions of the Government of India exist regarding the occasions on which full medals and miniatures of Presidential awards are to be worn by persons who are not members of the Armed Forces of the Union, Police Force and recognised Fire Services. Government of India Ministry of Home Affairs, have now issued the following instructions in the matters:-
(1) where a civilian recipient has received more than one decoration of the same series, the full medals or the miniature of the highest decoration of that series only need be worn :-
(2) Occasions on which full medals may be worn irrespective of the time of the function:
a) while attending a formal reception or departure of –
(i) the President of India; or
(ii) Heads of Foreign states or prime ministers of foreign states is on state vist
b) while calling on any of the dignitaries mentioned in clause (a)
c) while the President of India visits any Institution or establishment.
d) While attending State Ceremonials.
e) While attending State Funerals.
f) While attending formal “At Homes” at the Rashtrapathi Bhavan/Rajbhavan/Raj Nivases.
g) While attending an Investiture Ceremony.
(3) Occasions on which full Medal May be worn during the day time only:
a) While attending receptions held by a visiting Head of State of a foreign country.
b) While attending Civil functions.
c) While attending other State functions Rashtrapathi Bhavan/Rajbhavan/Raj Nivases.
d) State functions in honour of head of Foreign State or Prime Minister on State Visits.
e) Receptions and functions and functions by Head of Diplomatic Missions to meet the Head of States of their countries.
4.Occassions on which miniature medals may be worn after sun-set.
(a) While attending a receptions held by a visiting Herd of State of Foreign Country.
(b) While attending Civil functions.
(c) While attending other State functions at Rashtrapathi Bhavan/Rajbhavan/Raj Nivases.
(d) State functions in honour of Heads of Foreign States or Prime Minister on State visit.
(e) Receptions and functions by Heads of Diplomatic Missions to meet Heads of State of their countries.
The Commissioner of Police and the Superintendents of Police of Districts should bring to the notice of the civilian recipients of the medals or the miniature of the award residing in their respective jurisdictions, of the above instructions, for their information and guidance.
The above instructions may also be noted by other Unit Officers.
* * * * *
APPENDIX - XVIII
(Police Manual Vol.II, order 389)
In order that the good work done by the recipients of the Police Medals should not be lost sight of and should serve as an incentive to young officers, a board should be maintained in the District Police Offices, Unit offices and District Armed Reserves on which the names of officers and men, who have been awarded the medals instituted by the Government of should be exhibited.
Director General of Police
* * * * *
(Police Manual Order 390)
(AMENDED UPTO 21-11-1989)
Sub: Chief Minister’s Medals Rules for Awarding of –
Reg: Letter No. CD4/160/82-83, dated 14-10-82 from the
Director General and Inspector General of Police,
In connection with the award of Chief Minister’s Medal to the members of the Karnataka State Police Service and subordinate services of the Karnataka Police on the occasion of the Police Welfare day, the Director General and Inspector General of Police while forwarding draft rules relating to the award of these Medals has requested approval of the Government for the same.
Order No. HD 151 PEM 82, B’lore Dtd. The 12th Nov. 1982
The rules proposed by the Director General and Inspector General of Police, for the award of Chief Minister’s Medal for Police personnel have been considered and approval is accorded to the same as indicated in the annexure appended to this order.
This order issues with the concurrence of the Finance Department vide their U.O. Note No. FD/DS-1/4488/82, dated 1-10-1982.
By Order and in the name of the Governor of Karnataka.
Under Secretary to Government, Home Department
ANNEXURE TO G.O. NO. HD 151 PEM 82 DATED 12TH NOVEMBER 1982
Title: “Chief Minister’s Medal” “for Police Personnel”
Introduction: The Chief Minister’s Medal shall be conferred on the members of the Karnataka State Police Service and subordinate services of the Karnataka Police. The following rules are made governing the award of Medals.
1. These rules shall be known as “Karnataka Chief Ministers Medal Rules”
2. These rules shall be applicable to officers of and below the rank of Superintendents of Police (both I.P.S. and State Police Service).
3. The Medal shall be in three forms:
(a) Gold Medal; (b) Silver Medal; (c) Bronze Medal; (I) All the Medals shall be circular in shape and 1-11/2” in diameter. (ii) The obverse of the Medal shall have embossed on it the following words in Kannada with the Karnataka State Emblem in the Centre.
Mukhya Manthriyavara Padaka : above
Karnataka Sarkara : below
(iii) On the reverse it shall be inscribed with the words “Chief Minister’s Medal’ with the year in which it was awarded on the top. For out-standing performance (on the Gold Medal), For exemplary service (on the Silver Medal); For Good work (on the Bronze Medal); (iv) In the Middle there shall be the Motif of Vidhana Soudha; (v) The Gold Medal shall be of Copper/Bronze of 30 grams in weight with Gold gilt. (vi) The Silver Medal shall be of Copper/Bronze of 30 grams in weight with Silver gilt. (vii) The Bronze Medal shall be of Bronze of 30 grams in weight. (viii) The Gold Medal shall carry a cash reward of Rs. 3,000/ only. (ix) The Silver Medal shall carry a cash reward of Rs. 2,000/- only. (x) The Bronze Medal shall carry a cash reward of Rs. 1,000/- only.
4. The names of those to whom this Medal is awarded shall be published in the Karnataka Government Gazette and also in the Police Gazette of the next issue after presentation. A Register of such names shall be kept in the Home Department and in the Office of the Director General and Inspector General of Police.
5. The number of Medals to be awarded each year shall be decided by the Director General and Inspector General of Police keeping in mind and the Citations received. “But shall not exceed 8 Gold Medals, 14 Silver Medals and 20 Bronze Medals.
6. The Medals shall be awarded for exceptional skill or conspicuous devotion to duty or extraordinary service in dealing with serious or widespread outbreaks of crime or public order or out-standing investigation of complicated cases or organising bandobust arrangements of a higher order, or exceptional excellence in Sports at the National or State Level or for any other act of conspicuous bravery and courage or other out-standing police work not specified here.
7. Every year the Superintendents of Police in the District, Commandants of KSRP, other Unit Officers and Commissioner of Police in the City of Bangalore, shall send recommendations to the Office of the Director General and Inspector General of Police by the 30th June. On receipt of the recommendation in the office of the Director General and Inspector General of Police the Dy. Inspector General of Police, Head-quarters will arrange the recommendations Unit-wise and place before the Committee consisting of Director General and Inspector General of Police as Chairman. Special Inspector General of Police, Training & C.I.D., Special Inspector General of Police, (Administration) as Members. The committee shall scrutinise the recommendations and forward their recommendations to the Home Secretary by 31st July.
8. The award shall be announced by the Government of Karnataka on 15th October every year.
9. The investiture of the Medal shall be on the Karnataka Police Officers Welfare Day, i.e., 2nd April every year at Bangalore.
10. A member of the Police Force is not rewarded more than once by the State Government for one and the same performance. However, in the course of his long service, it is possible that a Police Officer displays his extraordinary ability in detecting more than once sensational cases, which may be worthy of recognition. In such cases, it may be necessary to award the medal, but there shall be a time gap of five years to award another medal. The lower medals should not be awarded to any recipient i.e., an Officer who has once been awarded Gold Medal, should not be awarded either Silver Medal or Bronze Medal and similarly, one who has been awarded Silver Medal should not be awarded Bronze Medal. There should be no objection for awarding medal on more than one occasion of the same or higher class.
11. No recommendation for the award of a Medal shall be sent where an Officer has been awarded a major punishment under the Karnataka State Police (Disciplinary Proceedings) Rules, 1965 and Karnataka Police Act or has at any time incurred any censure of a Court or has been concerned in proceedings that have been censured by Courts of Law. A certificate in the following forms shall be furnished in respect of each recommendation by the Unit Officers and in the case of Superintendent of Police by the Deputy Inspector General of Police concerned.
C E R T I F I C A T E
Certified that the integrity of Shri………………………………….. recommended for the award of the Karnataka Chief Ministers’ Medal, is above suspicion and that he was not concerned in any proceedings that were censured in a Court of Law. It is further certified that in respect of the Conduct of the nominee underlying the present recommendation no judicial proceedings are pending.
12. The Medal shall not be worn by any Police Officer.
13. It shall be competent for the Government of Karnataka to a cancel and anual the award of the above Medal to any person and thereafter his name in the register shall be removed.
14. Every person to whom the said Medal is awarded shall, before receiving the same, enter into an agreement to return the medal, if his name is removed from the register. The agreement should be in the following proforma.
A G R E E M E N T
I …………………………….. TO WHOM THE Karnataka Chief Ministers’ Medal is awarded, declare that I have read over and understood the conditions attached to the Medal. I hereby undertake to return the Medal, my name at any time be removed from the register of awardees, when called upon to do so, in accordance with the provisions of the Chief Ministers’ Medal Rules.
Dated at………………….the………………….day of…………………19…….
15. It shall however be competent for the Government to restore any Medal, which may have been forfeited.
16. Notice of cancellation and restoration in every case shall be published in the Karnataka Gazette and Police Gazette.
Under Secretary to Government ,
* * * * *
(Police Manual Order 390 )
G.O. No.OE 188 PSE 95 dated 26-10-1995
1. Title: These Rules shall be called as “The Karnataka Chief Minister’s Medal (Amendment) Rules 1995”
2. Commencement: They shall come into force at once.
3. Amendment to Rule 3:- (1) In rule 3 of the main rules, for the existing clauses (viii), (ix) and (x), the following clauses shall be substituted, namely,
“(viii) the gold medal shall carry a cash reward of rupees five thousand only.
(ix) the silver medal shall carry a cash reward of rupees three thousand only, and
(x) the bronze medal shall carry a cash reward of rupees two thousand only.”
4. Amendment to rule 5: - For the existing rule 5 of the main rules, the following shall be substituted, namely,
“5. Subject to these rules, the number of medals to be awarded each year shall be
decided by the Director General and Inspector General of Police, keeping in view
the number of citations received. But the number shall not exceed fifty per
BY ORDER AND IN THE NAME OF THE
GOVERNOR OF KARNATAKA
Under Secretary to Government,
Home and Transport Department
ANNEXURE TO GOVERNMENT ORDER NO. HD 171 DPI 97, DATED 10-12-1997
Title: 1. These Rules shall be called “The Karnataka Chief Minister’s Medal Amendment Rules, 1997”.
2. Commencement: They shall come into force at once.
3. Amendment to Rule 7 : - For the existing Rule 7 of the main Rule, the following shall be substituted, namely,
“7. Every year the Superintendents of Police in the District, Commandants of KSRP other Unit Officers and Commissioner of Police in the City of Bangalore shall send recommendations to the office of the Director General and Inspector General of Police by the 30th June;
On receipt of the recommendation in the office of the Director General & Inspector General of Police, the Deputy Inspector General of Police (Administration) will arrange the recommendations unitwise and place before the Director General & Inspector General of Police who may with the assistance of officers nominated by him to scrutinise the recommendations and forward his final recommendations to the Government”.
By Order and in the name of the
Governor of Karnataka,
Under Secretary to Government,
Home & Transport Department,
* * * * *
(Police Manual Order 425)
Copy of Govt. Office Memorandum No.DPAR 13 SDE 85, dt. 3rd July, 1985 from the Joint Secretary to Government, D.P.A.R (Service Rules) addressed to All Heads of Departments.
Sub: Suspension of Government Servants and their reinstatement.
Ref: 1) O.M. No.DPAR 12 SDE 85, dated 21-4-1984.
2) O.M. No.DPAR 12 SDE 83, dated 04-03-1985.
n -- --
In the official memoranda referred to above, certain guidelines were issued indicating circumstances under which Government Servants might be placed under suspension and the period for which suspension should be continued pending investigation/inquiry. Government have further examined this matter and in supercession of the earlier instructions, the following instructions are issued for the guidance of the appointing/disciplinary authorities .
2. Circumstances under which Government Servants may be placed under suspension:
i) Where continuance in office of the Government Servant will prejudice
the investigation, trial or any inquiry (i.e., apprehended tampering
of witnesses or documents).
ii) Where continuance in office of the Government Servant is likely to
seriously subvert discipline in the office in which the Government
Servant is working;
iii) Where a Government Servant is prosecuted for any offence
committed in the course of his duty involving moral turpitude.
(iv) Corruption, embezzlement or misappropriation of Government
Money or money of a foreign employer under whom the
Government Servant has worked on deputation or otherwise,
Possession of disproportionate assets, misuse of official
Powers for personal gain.
v) Serious negligence and dereliction of duty resulting in considerable
loss to Government and to the foreign employer while the
Government Servant had worked on deputation.
vi) return to duty after unauthorised absence.
iv) refusal or deliberate failure, to carry out written orders of superior officers.
3. Period of suspension: Rule 10 of the CCA Rules provides for placing a Government Servant under suspension where disciplinary proceedings are contemplated or are pending or where a case in respect of any criminal offence is under investigation or trial. It is thus permissible to place Government Servants under suspension even before the commencement of investigation into the allegations against him. Taking into account the above position, it is hereby directed that Government Servants placed under suspension should be reinstated in service if the stages of investigation or inquiry/trial following the date of suspension are not adhered to according to the schedule below, namely, where-
a) the investigation or inquiry/trial into the allegations against Government Servants have not commenced within three months from the date of suspension;
b) the investigation into the allegations against Government Servants is not completed
within six months from the date of commencement of the investigation;
c) the inquiry/trial has not commenced within three months on conclusion of the investigation;
d) the inquiry/trial has not concluded within twelve months from the date of commencement of the inquiry/trial or from the date of suspension whichever is later.
The period laid down for continuing a Government Servant under suspension is only an outer limit and do not prevent the appropriate authorities from reinstating the Government Servant earlier if circumstances of the case warrant. Where a Government Servant has been suspended by any authority other than the Government, the provisions of sub-rule (6) of rule 10 of the Karnataka Civil Services (CCA) Rules, 1957 should be complied with.
4. Where any department, having regard to the gravity of the allegation and the complexity of the case in respect of the following types of cases is of the view that the time schedule laid down in the preceding para cannot be adhered to and further continuance of the suspension of Government Servants is justified, such cases may be examined on their own merit and a decision taken by the Minister concerned whether to continue suspension;
i) Moral turpitude;
ii) Corruption (including trap cases, embezzlement or misappropriation of money of Government or of a foreign employer, possession of disproportionate assets and misuse of official power for personal gain);
iii) Refusal or deliberate failure to carry out written orders of superior officers.
5. Promotion during inquiry: in O.M. No. GAD 9S1) 50 SSR 59 dated 9.10.59 as modified in C.M.No.QAD 80 SSR 65, dated 11.04.66, it was clarified that unless a Government Servant is placed under suspension, the mere fact that a departmental inquiry is pending against him, is no bar for considering his case for promotion. In further application of these instructions, a Government Servant against whom inquiry is pending may be considered for promotion without reference to the pending enquires and if he is otherwise found to be eligible, he should be promoted subject to the condition that the promotion would be reviewed at the conclusion of the inquiry based on the findings in the inquiry.
6. The Secretaries to Government and Heads of Departments are requested to follow these instructions and to bring them to the notice of all the appointing authorities and disciplinary authorities/suspending authorities under their administrative control.
Joint Secretary to Government,
Department of Personnel of Admnv. Reforms,
* * * * *
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4. ¶x¬Ã¡x (8) RqØX £¡xXÃó©âq 30.8.88 ú}T\qÖaq AÕÄvqöqâqØX ú¶qDÕöqþðöq ¶q¬aq¬ð ÙoÕCÕ é¸ÕRq³x vq¤\qRq³Ïqtqöq¬[ vq¬öqRê ú¶q¡xKÃr©, úâqRq ãÏxi öqZq¶qªÏqtqöq¬[ aqSïz©, úâqRq vq¤þS¬öq¬[ nRq¬ þcÏqªÏxK¶x¬µ ¾öq¶qz 20, æÕÏqK ¾¬¡xW 20 RxKtqÏÕ® ©ãÐcT ¶q¬aq¬ð nZqªaq Îq¬}âÕRq³x ÙoÕCx ( ÎxÃ¶Õ ŒS¬¶q¬) Ïx \qtq¬¥Îq¡¬ ÎqKwÎqoÕ®âx.
5. ÎÕ¶q¹¾Œ\q ¡x\qVvqaq¤Ïqtq Îqé¬þ (1995Ú96) (10 öxÃ é}âÕöq Îq}Þx) ô\qù³ÙoÕCxÏx Îqcãc}T©âq 85Ú86 æÕÏqK 87Ú88 öxÃ ÎÕØÏx aqöq[ ¶qRqTS¬ \qcJ\xÚ3.2 RqØX ô }vÕRqÎq¬_¶qDÕJâq vq¤\ÕRq , ¶x¬Ã¡x (10) RqØX £¡xXÃó©âq TöÕc\q´ 23.11.95Rq ú}T\qÖaq AÕÄvqöqâqØX ŒÃJâq ÎqK¸qöxÏqtq Îq¬Îqcãâqè }ÞÕÏq¶qöq¬[ Ñ \xtqÏx £âqèz©âx:Ú
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6. vq¤Îq¬ðaq, é@vqS¬\xV ÎÕ¶q¹¾Œ\q ¡x\qVvqaq¤Ïqtq Îqé¬þ (1996Ú97) (10 öxÃ é}âÕöqÎq}Þx) aqöq[ 16 öxÃ ¶qRqTS¬ØX ô }vÕRq¬_ ¶qDÕJâx. úâqRq Îq¬Îqcãâqè }ÞÕÏq¶qöq¬[ Ñ \xtqÏx £âqèz©âx :Ú
“ (a) The committee, therefore, suggest that the Government should fix a maximum period from the date the defalcations, mis-appropriations came to notice, for commencing disciplinary proceedings, that is for serving the articles of charges on the Accused Government officials;
(b) When the physical progress was reviewed, cases where the circular instructions were violated by taking more than 15 months to complete the disciplinary proceedings should also have come to notice and in such cases the concerned disciplinary authorities should have been asked to explain the delay;
(c) It is seen from the information and replies given during discussions, that the worked “review” has been taken to mean ascertainment of number of cases pending for over a year and reminding the concerned disciplinary authorities to expedite the cases. A review should be analytical. A review of pending cases should also disclose why cases are pending for over a year. The Secretaries and Heads of Departments should invariably insist that the disciplinary authorities should furnish reasons for pendency. Failure to cite reasons should itself invite strong action;
(d) The Committee, therefore , feels that all the cases of disciplinary proceedings in all the departments, should be monitored ruthlessly and relentlessly. The Officers responsible for the delay in the proceedings should themselves be punished;
(e) The Committee, therefore, recommends that the Government should prescribe a time limit for initiating disciplinary proceedings by conducting a preliminary investigation where found necessary and serving charges on the Accused Government Official on the basis of the preliminary investigation say 6 months since the irregularity came to the notice of the Department/Government. The Heads of Departments should be required to indicate this information also in their quarterly returns and Department of Personnel and Administrative Reforms should suitably modify the existing proforma of the quarterly returns (vide Committee’s recommendations in paragraph 3.2 of the 7 th Report (X Assembly) “
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* * * * *
A P P E N D I X – XXIII
(Police Manual Order 526)
No.D.P.A.R:22:S.R.R.:93 Karnataka Government Secretariat,
Bangalore, dated 14.07.1993.
Sub: Departmental Promotion Committee in respect
Of promotions to State services on the basis of
Seniority cum merit/procedure when a Departmental
Enquiry/Court proceedings is pending.
Ref: O.M. No.D.P.AR. 5 SRC 84, dated 9.10.1985.
= = =
The instructions issued in para 7 of the official Memorandum dated 9.10.1985 referred to above have been further examined and the following the instructions are issued in its place:
2. Where Departmental Enquiry or Court proceeding is pending the following course of action shall be taken:
3. The Departmental Promotion Committee(DPC) shall assess suitability of the officers/official for promotion without taking into consideration the disciplinary proceedings/Court proceedings pending against the officers/official. The assessment on the basis of records, view of the DPC shall be kept in a sealed cover. In the subsequent DPC’s also, if any, during the period of disciplinary/Court proceedings, the DPC shall consider the officer/official’s case and record its findings which will again be kept in the above manner.
4. On the conclusion of the disciplinary/Court proceedings and in case the officers/officials is exonerated the sealed cover may be opened and the earliest possible date of promotion but for the pendency of the disciplinary/Court proceedings against him/her, may be determined with reference to the position assigned to him/her in the findings in the sealed cover/with reference to the date of promotion of his /her junior on the basis of such position. The officers/official concerned may then be promoted in accordance with rules if necessary….
5. If any penalty is imposed on the officer/official as a result of the disciplinary proceedings or if he is found guilty in the court proceedings the findings in the sealed cover/covers shall not be noted upon. The officer/official case for promotion may be considered in the usual manner by the next DPC which meets in the normal course after conclusion of the disciplinary/court proceedings.
6. The sealed cover procedure contemplated herein above, shall be adopted only after the date of issuance of charge Memo/Charge Sheet, that being the date from which the disciplinary proceedings can be taken to have been initiated.
7. The same procedure as detailed above shall be followed where an officer/official is placed under suspension. On his reinstatement in service at any stage of the enquiry the procedure as explained in para 3 of this O.M shall be followed and on conclusion of the enquiry the procedure as indicated in paragraph 4 and 5 shall be followed.