The Indian Police Service (IPS) is the policing arm of the All India Services.[3] It replaced the Indian Imperial Police in 1948, a year after India became independent from Great Britain.

Indian Police Service
Service Overview
Official Logo of the Indian Police Service.jpg
Motto: सत्यमेव जयते (Sanskrit)
"Truth Alone Triumphs"
Formerly known asImperial Police[1]
AbbreviationIPS
Date of Establishment1905 (As Imperial Police)
1948 (as IPS)[1]
CountryIndia
Staff CollegeSardar Vallabhbhai Patel National Police Academy, Hyderabad, Telangana
Cadre Controlling AuthorityMinistry of Home Affairs, Government of India
Minister ResponsibleRajnath Singh, Minister responsible for Ministry of Home Affairs
Legal personalityGovernmental: Government service
DutiesLaw Enforcement
Crime Investigation
Security Intelligence (Internal & External)
Public Order
Cadre Strength3894 members (2016)[2]
SelectionCivil Services Examination
AssociationIPS (Central) Association
Head of the Civil Services
Current Cabinet SecretaryPradeep Kumar Sinha, IAS

Along with the Indian Administrative Service (IAS) and the Indian Forest Service (IFS), the IPS is one of the three All India Services — its cadre can be employed by both the Union Government and the individual States.

The service is not a force itself but provides leaders and commanders to staff the state police. Its members are the senior officers of the police.[4] The Bureau of Police Research and Development (BPR&D) is responsible for research and development of the police force in India.

Contents

HistoryEdit

British IndiaEdit

Jamadar, constable and sergeant – NCO positions opened to Indians until 1920
 
Indian Police Medal issued in 1940

In 1861, the British Government introduced the Indian Councils Act, 1861.[8] The act created the foundation of a modern and professionalised police bureaucracy in India. It introduced, a new cadre of police, called Superior Police Services, later known as the Indian Imperial Police.[8] The highest rank in the service was the inspector general[8] for each province. The rank of inspector general was equated and ranked with brigadier,[9] and similar ranks in the Indian Armed Forces, as per central warrant of precedence in 1937.[a][9]

In 1902–03, a police commission was established for the Police reforms under Sir Andrew Fraser and Lord Curzon.[10] It recommended the appointment of Indians at officer level in the police. Indians could rise only to the ranks of Inspector of police, the senior N.C.O. position. However they were not part of Indian Imperial Police.[10]

From 1920, Indian Imperial Police was open to Indians and the entrance examination for the service was conducted both in India and England.[10]

 
A 1999 stamp dedicated to the 50th anniversary of IPS

Prior to Independence, senior police officers belonging to the Imperial Police (IP) were appointed by the Secretary of State on the basis of a competitive examination. The first open civil service examination for admission to the service was held in England in June 1893 and the ten top candidates were appointed as probationers in the Indian (Imperial) Police. It is not possible to pinpoint an exact date on which the Indian Police came formally into being. Around 1907, the Secretary of State's officers were directed to wear the letters "IP" on their epaulettes in order to distinguish them from the other officers not recruited by the Secretary of State through examination. In this sense, 1907 could be regarded as the starting point.[1] In 1948, a year after India gained independence; the Imperial Police was replaced by IPS.

Modern IndiaEdit

The modern Indian Administrative Service was created under the Article 312(2) in part XIV of the Constitution of India.[11]

In 1972, Kiran Bedi joined the IPS, becoming the first woman police officer.[12]

As per media reports, there is a massive shortage of IPS officers in India, amounting to nearly 19% to 22% of sanctioned strength.[13][14]

Medals and decorationsEdit

Historically, few officers have been awarded United Nations Medal and have participated in Indian Army United Nations peacekeeping missions.

ObjectiveEdit

The First Police Commission, appointed on 17 August 1865, contained detailed guidelines for the desired system of police in India and defined the police as a governmental department to maintain order, enforce the law, and to prevent and detect crime. The Indian Police Service is not a force itself but a service providing leaders and commanders to staff the state police and all-India Central Armed Police Forces. Its members are the senior officers of the police. With the passage of time Indian Police Service's objectives were updated and redefined, the current roles and functions of an Indian Police Service Officer are as follows:[15]

SelectionEdit

IPS officers are recruited from Civil Services Examination. They are also promoted from State Police Services and DANIPS. However, at present, recruitment from Limited Competitive Examination has been put on hold.[13]

TrainingEdit

The training of IPS officer recruits is conducted at Sardar Vallabhbhai Patel National Police Academy in Hyderabad. The authorised cadre strength of Indian Police Service is 4920. (3270 Direct Recruitment Posts and 1650 Promotional Posts).[16] The Civil List of IPS officers is an updated (annual) list maintained by the Ministry of Home Affairs, Government of India that lists the posting details of all IPS officers in India. This Civil List can be accessed from the MHA website. It allows searching for an IPS officer on the basis of his/her name, Batch or Cadre.[17]

State CadresEdit

Cadre Allocation PolicyEdit

The Union Government announced a new cadre allocation policy for the All India Services in August 2017, touting it as a policy to ensure national integration of the bureaucracy as officers and ensure All-India character of the services. Under the new policy, the existing 26 cadres have been divided into five zones in the new policy by the Department of Personnel and Training of Government of India.[18][19][20][21][22][23][24]

Under the new policy, a candidate has to first give his/her choice in the descending order of preference from amongst the various Zones.[24] Subsequently, the candidate has to indicate one preference of cadre from each preferred zone.[24] The candidate indicates his second cadre preference for every preferred zone subsequently. The process continues till a preference for all the cadres is indicated by the candidate.[24] The preference for the zones/cadres remains in the same order and no change is permitted.[24]

Officers continue to work in the cadre they are allotted or are deputed to the Government of India.[25]

Zones under the new Cadre Allocation Policy
Zone States
Zone-I AGMUT (Arunachal Pradesh-Goa-Mizoram and Union Territories), Jammu and Kashmir, Himachal Pradesh, Uttarakhand, Punjab, Rajasthan and Haryana.
Zone-II Uttar Pradesh, Bihar, Jharkhand and Odisha.
Zone-III Gujarat, Maharashtra, Madhya Pradesh and Chhattisgarh.
Zone-IV West Bengal, Sikkim, Assam-Meghalaya, Manipur, Tripura and Nagaland.
Zone-V Telangana, Andhra Pradesh, Karnataka, Tamil Nadu and Kerala.

Old Cadre Allocation PoliciesEdit

Till 2008 there was no system of preference of state cadre by the candidates; the candidates, if not placed in the insider vacancy of their home states, were allotted to different states in alphabetical order of the roster, beginning with the letters A, H, M, T for that particular year. For example, if in a particular year the roster begins from 'A', which means the first candidate on the roster will go to the Andhra Pradesh state cadre of IPS, the next one to Bihar, and subsequently to Chhattisgarh, Gujarat and so on in alphabetical order.[26] The next year the roster starts from 'H', for either Haryana or Himachal Pradesh (if it has started from Haryana on the previous occasion when it all started from 'H', then this time it would start from Himachal Pradesh). This highly intricate system, in vogue since the mid-1980s, had ensured that officers from different states are placed all over India.

The system of permanent State cadres has also resulted in wide disparities in the kind of professional exposure for officers, when we compare officers in small and big and also developed and backward states.[26] Changes of state cadre is permitted on grounds of marriage to an All India Service officer of another state cadre or under other exceptional circumstances. The officer may go to their home state cadre on deputation for a limited period, after which one has to invariably return to the cadre allotted to him or her.[27]

From 2008 to 2017 IPS officers were allotted to State cadres at the beginning of their service. There was one cadre for each Indian state, except for two joint cadres: AssamMeghalaya and Arunachal PradeshGoaMizoramUnion Territories (AGMUT).[27] The "insider-outsider ratio" (ratio of officers who were posted in their home states) is maintained as 1:2, with one-third of the direct recruits as 'insiders' from the same state.[28] The rest were posted as outsiders according to the 'roster' in states other than their home states,[28] as per their preference.

Career ProgressionEdit

Pay structure of Indian Police ServiceEdit

Pay structure of the Indian Police Service[4][29][30]
Insignia Grade/level on pay matrix[29][30] Position in the state government(s)[4] Other positions or designation in the state government(s) or the Government of India (GOI)[4][31] Position in Indian order of precedence Basic salary (monthly)[29][30]
Apex scale (pay level 17)
Secretary (R), Secretary (Security) in the Cabinet Secretariat.
23
225,000 (US$3,255)
  Director of the Intelligence Bureau (IB)
25
  Director General of Police (Head of Police Force) Director of Intelligence Bureau (IB), special director in IB, Director of Central Bureau of Investigation (CBI), Director General of National Investigation Agency (NIA), Commissioner of Police of Delhi, director general of a Central Armed Police Forces (CAPF).
  HAG+ Scale (pay level 16) Director general of police Special director general in CAPFs, special director in IB, special director in CBI, director of Sardar Vallabhbhai Patel National Police Academy (SVPNPA), Director General of Bureau of police Research and Development, Director General of Narcotics Control Bureau. 205,400 (US$2,971)
  HAG scale[32] (pay level 15) Additional director general of police Director of National Crime Records Bureau, special commissioner of police in Delhi, commissioner of police (city police commissionerate), additional director general in NIA, additional director in IB, additional director in CBI, additional director general in CAPFs.
200,000 (US$2,893)
  Senior administrative grade (pay level 14) Inspector general of police Joint commissioner of police in Delhi, commissioner of police (city police commissionerate), inspector general in CAPFs, inspector general in NIA, Joint Director in IB, Joint Director in CBI, Joint Director in SVPNPA.
175,000 (US$2,531)
  Super time scale (DIG/Conservator grade) (pay level 13A) Deputy inspector general of police Additional commissioner of police in Delhi, commissioner of police (city police commissionerate), deputy inspector general in CAPFs, deputy inspector general in NIA, Deputy Director in IB, deputy inspector general in CBI, Deputy Director in SVPNPA.
150,000 (US$2,170)
  Selection grade (pay level 13) Senior Superintendent of police Deputy commissioner of police in Delhi. 118,500 (US$1,714)
  Junior administrative grade (pay level 12) Superintendent of police Deputy commissioner of police in Delhi. 78,800 (US$1,140)
  Senior time scale (pay level 11) Superintendent of police Additional deputy commissioner of police in Delhi. 67,700 (US$979)
  Junior time scale (pay level 10) Assistant superintendent of police Assistant commissioner of police in Delhi. 56,100 (US$811)

Ranks and insigniaEdit

Though the standard uniform colour is Khaki.[33]    

The ranks, posts and designations of IPS officers vary from state to state as law and order is a state matter. But generally the following pattern is observed.

Ranks of IPS officersEdit

[34][35][36][37]

Indian Police Service Officer Rank Insignia [38][39][40]
Insignia                      
Rank Director of Intelligence Bureau (GOI)¹ Director General of Police² Additional Director General of Police² Inspector General of Police Deputy Inspector General of Police Superintendent of Police (Selection Grade) Superintendent of Police Additional Superintendent of Police Assistant Superintendent of Police (Probationary Rank: 3 years of service) Assistant Superintendent of Police (Probationary Rank: 2 years of service) Assistant Superintendent of Police (Probationary Rank: 1 year of service)
Abbreviation DIB DGP ADGP IGP DIG SP SP Addl. SP ASP ASP
Flags (top photo) & Stars (bottom photo) on official cars of senior IPS officers, as per their rank.

Reforms and major concernsEdit

India's police continue to be governed by a colonial police law passed in 1861. The Indian Constitution makes policing a state subject and therefore the state governments have the responsibility to provide their communities with a police service. However, after independence, most have adopted the 1861 Act without change, while others have passed laws heavily based on the 1861 Act.

Repeated major incidents, (latest of them being 2012 Delhi gang rape) revealed failure of police to uphold the rule of law.[41][42]

The need for reform of police in India has been long recognised. There has been almost 30 years of debate and discussion by government created committees and commissions on the way forward for police reform, but India remains saddled with an outdated and old-fashioned law, while report after report gathers dust on government bookshelves without implementation. Many committees on police reforms have recommended major reforms in the police system coupled with systematic accountability.[43][44]

Corruption and fake encountersEdit

Recently, several IPS officers were arrested and jailed[45][46] in graft and corruption cases[47][48][49] In recent years, the Appointments Committee of the Cabinet has dismissed few IPS officers for non performance.[50]

Some IPS officers have been convicted of fake encounters.[51][52]

National Police Commission (1977–81)Edit

National Police Commission was the first committee set up by the Indian government to report on policing. The National Police Commission began sitting in 1979, in the context of a post-Emergency India, and produced eight reports, including a Model Police Act, between 1979 and 1981.[53]

Ribeiro Committee (1998–99)Edit

In 1996, two former senior police officers filed a Public Interest Litigation (PIL) in the Supreme Court, asking for the Court to direct governments to implement the recommendations of the National Police Commission. The Supreme Court directed the government to set up a committee to review the Commission's recommendations, and thus the Ribeiro Committee was formed. The Committee, under the leadership of J. F. Ribeiro, a former chief of police, sat over 1998 and 1999, and produced two reports.[53][54]

Padmanabhaiah Committee (2000)Edit

In 2000, the government set up a third committee on police reform, this time under the stewardship of a former union Home Secretary, K. Padmanabhaiah. This Committee released its report in the same year.[53][55]

Malimath Committee Report (2003)Edit

The Malimath Committee Report submitted in March 2003 has very articulately laid down the foundation of a restructured and reoriented police system.[56] The Committee in its report observed that the success of the whole process of Criminal Justice Administration depended completely on the proper functioning of the police organisation especially in the investigation stage. Apart from the investigation of offences, the police also have the duty of maintaining law and order.

Soli Sorabjee Committee (2005)Edit

In 2005, the government put together a group to draft a new police Act for India. It was headed by Soli Sorabjee (former Attorney General). The committee submitted a Model Police Act to the union government in late 2006.[53]

Supreme Court intervention (2006)Edit

In 1996, Prakash Singh (a former chief of Assam Police and Uttar Pradesh Police and subsequently Director General of the Border Security Force) initiated a Public Interest Litigation (PIL) in the Supreme Court of India, asking the court to investigate measures to reform the police forces across India to ensure the proper rule of law and improve security across India. The Supreme Court studied various reports on police reforms. Finally, in 2006, a bench of Justice Y.K. Sabharwal, Justice C.K. Thakker and Justice P.K. Balasubramanyan[57] ordered the state governments to implement several reforms in police force.[58]

Several measures were identified as necessary to professionalise the police in India:

  • A mid or high ranking police officer must not be transferred more frequently than every two years.
  • The state government cannot ask the police force to hire someone, nor can they choose the Director General of the State Police.
  • There must be separate departments and staff for investigation and patrolling,[59] which will include the creation of:
    • A State Security Commission, for policies and direction
    • A Police Establishment Board, which will decide the selection, promotions and transfers of police officers and other staff
    • A Police Complaints Authority, to inquire into allegations of police misconduct.

Follow-up from Supreme CourtEdit

In 2006, due to a lack of action by all the state governments,[60] the Supreme Court ordered the state governments to report to it why the reform measures outlined were not implemented.[61] After being questioned in front of the judges of the Supreme Court, the state governments are finally starting to reform the police forces and give them the operational independence they need for fearless and proper law enforcement. Tamil Nadu Police has been in the forefront of application of the new referendum.[62]

Again, in October 2012, a Supreme Court bench of Chief Justice Altamas Kabir and Justices Surinder Singh Nijjar and Jasti Chelameswar asked all state governments and Union territories to inform about compliance of its September 2006 judgement. The order was passed when Prakash Singh through his lawyer Prashant Bhushan said that many of the reforms (ordered by the Supreme Court) have yet not been implemented by many state governments.[63]

Women in the Indian Police ServiceEdit

  • In 1972 Kiran Bedi became the First Lady Indian Police Service Officer and was the only woman in a batch of 80 IPS Officers, she joined the AGMUT Cadre. In 1992 Asha Sinha a 1982 Batch IPS Officer became the First Woman Commandant in the Paramilitary forces of India when she was posted as Commandant, Central Industrial Security Force in Mazagon Dock Shipbuilders Limited. Kanchan Chaudhary Bhattacharya the second Lady IPS Officer of India belonging to the 1973 Batch became the first Lady Director General of Police of a State in India when she was appointed DGP of Uttarakhand Police. In 2018 a IPS Officer Archana Ramasundram of 1980 Batch became the first Woman to become the Director General of Police of a Paramilitary Force as DG, Sashastra Seema Bal.[64]

See alsoEdit

NotesEdit

  1. ^ The rank of IGP is ranked and equated with the rank of Brigadier / equivalent rank of the Indian Armed Forced as per Warrant of Precedence – 1937, as per Ministry of Home Affairs' directions contained in Letter No 12/11/99-Pub II dated 26 December 1966. This Warrant of Precedence is compiled from a joint consideration of the existing Central Warrant of Precedence (which is till the rank of Major General) and Warrant of Precedence – 1937, as per Ministry of Home Affairs' directions contained in Letter No 12/11/99-Pub II dated 26 December 1966, the validity of which has been confirmed by Letter No 12/1/2007-Public dated 14 August 2007. The MHA has confirmed in 2007 that the Old Warrant of Precedence shall be taken as a guide to determine ranks below the ones mentioned in the current WoP.

ReferencesEdit

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Further readingEdit

  • History of services of Indian police service, as on 1 July 1966, by Ministry of Home Affairs, India. Published by Govt. of India, 1969.
  • The peace keepers: Indian Police Service (IPS), by S. R. Arun, IPS, DGP Uttar Pradesh. Published by Berghahn Books, 2000. ISBN 978-81-7049-107-1.
  • The Indian Police Journal (IPJ), by Bureau of police Research and Development, Ministry of Home Affairs. Published by Govt. of India, October–December 2009 Vol.LVI-No.4. ISSN 0537-2429.
  • History of services of Indian police service, as on 1 July 1966, by Ministry of Home Affairs, India. Published by Govt. of India, 1969.

External linksEdit