Ap Police Jobs for Government Police Constables in Hyderabad
Post Name : Stipendiary Cadet Trainee (SCT) Police Constable (Mechanics) (Men) No. of Vacancies : 25 Posts Pay Scale : Rs.16400-49870/- Post Name : Stipendiary Cadet Trainee (SCT) Police Constable (Drivers) (Men) No. of Vacancies : 134 Posts Pay Scale : Rs.16400-49870/- Educational Qualification : SSC or any other examination recognized by the State Government as being equivalent to SSC and must possess an Industrial Training institutional Certificate in Wiremen OR Mechanic Motor Vehicle OR Mechanic Diesel OR Fitter or Intermediate examination or any other examination recognized as its equivalent by the State Board of Intermediate Education. Nationality : Indian Age Limit : As on 01.07.2016 For Stipendiary Cadet Trainee (SCT) Police Constable (Mechanics) : 18 to 22 years For Stipendiary Cadet Trainee (SCT) Police Constable (Drivers) : 18 to 25 years Job Location : Hyderabad (Andhra Pradesh) Selection Process: Candidates will be selected based on Preliminary Written Test, Physical Measurements Test (PMT)/ Physical Efficiency Test (PET) & final written examination. Application Fee: Candidates have to pay Rs. 300/- for OCs/ BCs & Rs. 150/- for SCs/ STs towards Applications Processing & Examination through Mee Seva (e-Seva)/ AP Online/ TS Online in favour of Chairman, State Level Police Recruitment Board, Andhra Pradesh. How to Apply AP Police Vacancy : Interested Candidates may apply Online through the website recruitment.appolice.gov.in from 13.09.2016 to 13.10.2016.
SSC or any other examination recognized by the State Government as being equivalent to SSC and must possess an Industrial Training institutional Certificate in Wiremen OR Mechanic Motor Vehicle OR Mechanic Diesel OR Fitter or Intermediate examination or any other examination recognized as its equivalent by the State Board of Intermediate Education.
Looking for 10th , 12th graduates profile.
2016-09-02 to 2017-09-02
About Ap police
The police in India are as old as the nation herself. Ancient India saw police as an instrument under the kings. They were ministers or important individuals who were vested with police functions. The Moghul period some kind of organized patterns set into the police system. However there were glaring differences between systems of policing from one state to another which was noticed by the British. Realizing the need for a unified policing system in India, the British by a process of experimentation evolved the existing pattern of Police that was embodied in the Indian Police Act, Act-V of 1861. Modeled on the pattern of the army, the police personnel are to be utilized mainly for quelling disturbances by the civil population. This system has been the basis for the formation and functioning of all police systems in India that are constantly waging a war against internal enemies.
Some area of AP was for a long time under the Vijayanagar dynasty that was founded by Sri Krishnadevaraya. The organization of the police during this period was called the Kaveli System or the Hindoo Police. In each village, town, city and district were stationed officers of police with gradations of rank and numbers of retainers commensurate with their ranges, from that of the humblest Kavilgar to the most powerful Poligar. The Kavilgars were entrusted the internal security and tranquility of the state. They were armed and paid by means of contributions from every inhabitant in addition to an assessment amount. The Poligars were expected to join the king?s army in times of external danger. They were entrusted with the safety of public property and were armed with the means and paid for the purpose of protecting it. They were held responsible and questioned for all thefts, robberies, depredation, detection and apprehension of public offenders. When the British came in the 19th century they introduced a system of policing that initiated a process of transition from military diplomacy to a modernized system.
It was the Madras Act XXIV of 1859 which marked the beginning of the Madras Police and shortly later, the Police Act of 1861 instituted the system of police which forms the foundation of modern day police in India. The "Ceded Areas" of Andhra, as they were popularly known, continued as a part of the Madras Police and it was only in October 1953, after the birth of a separate Andhra State, that the Andhra State Police gained individual existence. Finally with the formation of the Andhra Pradesh State on the 1st November 1956 integrating the Telugu speaking areas the modern day Andhra Pradesh Police came into existence.
The Police Act 1861 instituted the system of policing which is in force in India today. It is Act V that regulates the organization, recruitment and discipline of the India Police. With the induction of the Police Code in 1865 and the creation of the post of Inspector General of Police, there was a marked improvement in the law and order scenario in the country.
Andhra Pradesh Reorganisation Act, 2014 is an Act of Indian Parliament proclaiming the bifurcation of the Andhra Pradesh state into two states, Telangana and the residuary Andhra Pradesh. The Act consists of all aspects of division of assets and liabilities, and finalized the boundaries. The appointed day of the new state of Andhra Pradesh was 2 June 2014 as per MHA.The process of division of the police force is yet to be completed and is underway.
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