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News & Updates
Meeting scheduled between representatives of United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC) and Acting Inspector General of Police Balochistan Quetta was held on 07.03.2012 at 11:30 hours in the Central Police Office, Balochistan.

During the meeting establishment of more CBT Centres were discussed in details. The Representative of UNODC pointed out that they have already selected venues both in RTC Tippu Line and Police Line CCP Quetta for establishment of CBT Centres.

They further pointed out that they will be distributing Crime Scene Investigation Kits in all Police Stations in Quetta. These Investigation Kits will be used by the Mobile Staff of each Police Station to act as First Responder for which the

Police Station Staff will be trained by UNODC. The UNODC Representative also showed interest in the enhancement of skills of Police Officers involved in the handling of forensic science issues. For this purpose a “Train the Trainers Program” (ToT)

will be conducted by UNODC for the officers of Police Training Institutes. The UNODC has recently handed over 730 bicycles to Balochistan Police which were further distributed to the field staff.

CPO Training Branch in collaboration with ROZEN conducted a Training of Trainers (ToT) course on Attitudinal Change Module for the Instructors of PTC Sariab / RTC Kachmore from 15.12.2011 to 23.12.2011 at CPO Auditorium Hall.

Training programme was attended by 23 Instructors both from PTC Sariab Quetta and RTC Kachmore Quetta Cantt. On conclusion of the training programme, successful participants were distributed Certificates.

CPO Training Branch in collaboration with ICRC (International Committee of the Red Cross) conducted Training on International Standards of Policing from 20.12.2011 to 21.12.2011 at CPO Auditorium Hall

so in that future any information of every FIR could be made online.

Crimes Branch conducted a raid and recovered 1.71 Kgs Heroin and arrested 4 accused persons during last 24 hours

Police arrested 1 Proclaimed Offender, 11 absconders and 3 accused persons wanted in various cases during last 24 hours.

Rao Amin Hashim Inspector General of Balochistan inaugurated Computer Based Training (CBT) Centre of Police Training College Sariab Quetta on 29-09-2011.

The IGP has directed that all trainees of pre-service / in-service courses will undergo Computer Based Training in Police Training College, Quetta.

The IGP further directed that Commandant PTC Sariab will include the CBT Programme in the syllabus of all courses.

The IGP also directed that trainee who fails to qualify the Computer Based Training, he will be declared as fail in the in-service / pre-service course which he has undergone.

UNODC has established Computer Based Training (CBT) Centre at Police Training College Sariab Quetta. The CBT aims to support capacity development of law enforcement agencies in Pakistan to counter criminal activity through the introduction

In 2012, UNODC will also provide fully equipped CBT Centre in Headquarter Police Line Quetta.

Quetta ...


Quetta background

 The name Quetta originates from the Pashtoo word Kwatta which means a fort. In the beginning, the town was situated within the walls of  fort  “A Miri” which is now used as an arsenal. The district is bounded on the north by district Pishin; on the east by Ziarat; on the south by Mastung and on the west by district Killa Abdullah.

 

Till the middle of the eighteenth century, the history of Quetta district is identical with the history of Kandahar. In the eleventh century it was part of the Graeco-Bactrian empire. After that it remained under the Kingdom of the Amir Sabuktagain and Mahmood Ghaznavi till the thirteenth century. In 1470, the Kandahar Kingdom was succeeded by Timur’s. Between 1530 and 1545, the Province of Kandahar was in the possession of Mirza Kamran (The brother of a Mughal ruler). In1622 the Kingdom was brought under the sway of the Safavid dynasty and remained there until 1709. Later Ghilzai came into power and ruled the area. Thereafter, Quetta was transferred to Nadir. Later on history relates that Ahmed Shah Durrani finally conferred Quetta to the Khan of Kalat as a shall (present).

 

The British Government occupied Quetta during the first Afghan war in 1839. Just after three years, in 1842, it came back into the hands of Khan of Kalat. Due to its strategic importance, it was reoccupied by Sir Robert Sandeman in 1876.

 

On 26 May, 1876, a treaty was signed by Amir Yaqoob Khan of Afghanistan with the British Government at Gandamak. Thus the conflict which emerged as a result of the first and second Afghan war came to an end.

 

In 1883, Quetta was formed into a separate single administrative unit (Quetta - Pishin district). Due to its geo-strategic importance, the British built Quetta as a garrison town. They extended the roads and railway network to Afghanistan and Iran. This situation remained unchanged till the partition of the Sub-continent in 1947.

 

Under the one-unit system from 1955 to 1970, Quetta and Kalat were the administrative units in West Pakistan. After abolishing the unitary system, Quetta was declared as Capital of Balochistan. Till 1975, Quetta and Pishin were a single administrative unit. In that year Pishin was declared a separate district.

 

Very little is known about the human settlement in the district. However, it is certain that the Afghans and Brahuis are recent immigrants. The Pashtoons appear to have entered the district from the north east, emigrating from their home round the Takht-i-Sulaman. Kasis (A branch of Afghan) are said to have migrated from their home around the Takht-i-Sulaman about eight centuries ago. They made their first settlement at Samli, a village near Quetta city. The Brahuis are an offshoot from the Kalat territory and their presence in the district dates back to the eighteenth century.

 With the passage of time, Quetta began to expand and soon it turned into a beautiful small town. The British paid special attention to its cleanliness. However, 31 May, 1935 was a black day in the history of Quetta. An earthquake destroyed Quetta city completely. The Cantonment area survived to a great extent.

 

The reconstruction started soon after. Till 1947 Quetta was a small town. People used to call it small London. But rapid population growth in terms of rural - urban migration, and influx of Indian refugees increased the population at Quetta. Influx of Afghan refugees during the 1980s helped the slums to grow. New settlement in the form of housing schemes emerged at Satellite Town, Jinnah Town, Samungli Town, Model Town and Shahbaz Town. In Kachi Abadies, slums also begun to develop. The process of settlement continues. Now Quetta has turned into an over-populated city

 

There are some mounds and karezes of ancient time in the district. The most important archaeological site is a Quetta Miri (a mass of indurated clay). The base of Miri is 183 meter long by 122 meter wide and rises 24.4 meter above the plain. The Miri is now used as an Arsenal. Among other noticeable mounds are one between Katir and Kuchlak, known as the Kasiano Dozakh, Tor Ghund near Baleli and Tor Wasi between Panjpai and Muhammad Khel. Besides, some karezes of archaeological interest are found at Kirani, Sariab and Kachi Baig.


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