ANNUAL REPORT 2011 - Police Reform Programme

ANNUAL REPORT 2011 - Police Reform Programme

ANNUAL REPORT 2011 - Police Reform Programme


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<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>Phase IIAbbreviations and AcronymsAWPBPBPWNCIDCPFDFIDECGoBIAWPICTIMEDMoHAMoLJPAMoWCAMTNEANEXNGONPDPHQPPRBPRPPSCPICUNDPVSCAnnual Work PlanBangladesh <strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> Women’s NetworkCriminal Investigation DepartmentCommunity Policing ForumDepartment For International DevelopmentEuropean CommissionGovernment of BangladeshInternational Association for Women <strong>Police</strong>Information and Communication TechnologyImplementation Monitoring and Evaluation DivisionMinistry of Home AffairsMinistry of Law, Justice and Parliamentary AffairsMinistry of Women and Children AffairsModel ThanaNational Executing AgencyNational ExecutionNon Government OrganisationNational Project Director<strong>Police</strong> HeadquartersPlanning Policy and Research Bureau<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>Project Steering CommitteeProject Implementation CommitteeUnited Nations Development <strong>Programme</strong>Victim Support CentreAbbreviations and Acronym 3

Executive SummaryThe first year of Phase II (2010) was a year of transition with changes in both the project team and thesenior ranks of the police. Despite this, the project achieved solid capacity building results and built adeeper level of ownership within the senior ranks of the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. In the year <strong>2011</strong>, the<strong>Programme</strong> regained the momentum seen during Phase I. With a full team in place, the project is focusingon the achievement of key results and community impact. In line with the philosophy of “access to justice”selected key activities have begun to move beyond working solely with the police to actively engagingthe community, civil society and other justice sector stakeholders. Communications at all levelsincreasingly reflect this. Moreover, efforts to manage programmatic risks such as sustainability havebenefitted from increasingly systematic efforts to integrate activities into national budgets and structures.Strategies to address major legislative and procedural hurdles such as the outdated <strong>Police</strong> Act 1861 andthe <strong>Police</strong> Regulations Bengal are being established and actively discussed with the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>.The <strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong> undertook a high quality baseline survey with the support of Saferworld(UK). The survey results, which show a number of positive indicators, will be released in early 2012. Fromthe findings of the survey it appears that much has been achieved by the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> of late,demonstrated by the increasing public confidence and trust in the police and the perception of manythat the law and order situation has improved over the last two years. Other recent research also confirmsthat, compared to previous public perception surveys, people are more positive about the crimesituation and confidence in the police has improved recently although the fear of crime remains highand appears to be rising. Similarly, there appears to be a significant discrepancy between the officialcrime rate and people’s experience of crime, although very few people appear to think that weakpolicing is to blame for criminality.The annual report documents considerable progress against the expected strategic results for <strong>2011</strong>.Strategic policy workUNDP and PRP have increased the efforts to get debate about police legislation back on the agenda. Theissue has been raised with many of the major stakeholders in recent months. The <strong>Programme</strong> hascompleted a comparative review of police legislation from five jurisdictions (Bangladesh, Kenya,Northern Ireland, Pakistan and South Africa). The review will support increased debate on the need toupdate the 1861 <strong>Police</strong> Act and will provide technical support for those officials working on theamended legislation. Efforts to build support for, and knowledge about, the need for new legislationincreased in <strong>2011</strong>.Executive Summary 5

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIThe next generation strategic plan is also under development. The process will benefit from a greaterdegree of national ownership. A police working group has already begun a series of workshops to buildthe understanding of strategic planning. The Strategic Plan will be completed by early next year.The PRP, hosted a conference on “Sustainable <strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> in Bangladesh: From Global Experiences toLocal Strategies” in July <strong>2011</strong>. The conference which identified best practices and lessons learnt from arange of international experiences, centred on four key themes - organisational reform, serious crimeinvestigations, human trafficking and other emerging crimes, and community policing. Seveninternational keynote speakers from South Africa (2), Australia (2), Canada (1), Cambodia (1) and Thailand(1) shared their experiences in police reform.The draft Gender in Policing Strategy was completed during the year under review.Development resultsThe PRP has successfully handed over Six (6) Model Thanas (Gongachara, Hathari, Kotiadi, Bahubal,Sonagazi and Bahubal) on the respective districts. With the Model Thanas, the police can now operate ina modern police station, which when combined with the relevant training and technical support fromPRP, will likely improve the quality of service being provided to the community.The Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> continues to make progress in improving gender equity. Four Hundred andseventy six (476) female police were recruited as female constables during the year under review. And, forthe first time in the history of the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>, a female police officer was promoted to the positionof Additional <strong>Police</strong> Commissioner (Dhaka Metropolitan <strong>Police</strong>), and two police women were promotedto the position of Deputy <strong>Police</strong> Commissioners. Although these results should be credited to theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and the Government, the PRP has continued to play a role in promoting gendersensitive policing. For instance, PRP’s other gender interventions (Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> Women’s Network,victim support, gender guidelines, gender training, supporting advertisements for more female officersin newspapers) all heighten awareness of the need for more female police. Furthermore, increasing thenumbers of women police has an impact on human development including women’s empowerment,practical reasons related to access to justice (e.g. women interviewing women in cases of domesticviolence or other abuse) and the overall professionalism and trust/legitimacy of the police which islinked to ensuring that the composition of the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> reflects the society it serves.Enhancements in providing victim support services remain on track. The Victim Support Centres inDhaka and Rangamati have to date provided psychological, legal and medical services, includingshort-term shelter services, to 196 victims and 7 victims respectively, a 14% increase from 2010. Theconstruction work of Rangamati VSC was completed in September <strong>2011</strong>; the centre began its operationsin November <strong>2011</strong>. A major long-term sustainability measure was achieved when, at the end of June<strong>2011</strong>, the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> took over the entire operational costs of the Victim Support Centre.Intensive discussions are underway to build partnerships with government agencies and NGOs for theCentre, which was launched in Rangamati this year. To support these and other activities focusing onvulnerable groups, 2157 police personnel and NGO members were trained on gender policing.PRP has continued its efforts to build ownership across the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. A divisional consultationon the Annual Work Plan was organised at Chittagong Metropolitan <strong>Police</strong> on the 31st March <strong>2011</strong>.Furthermore, to improve project communication on key issues, the Community Policing Strategy and theCommunity Policing Service Manual were developed in Bangla and disseminated to the Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong> and Community Policing Forums.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 6

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIApplications Support Unit, IT Training Unit and units dedicated to planning and project implementation.The outcomes from the workshops on <strong>Police</strong> Priorities for ICT were compiled and submitted to the PRPNational Project Director and to the AIG ICT for review. These will be presented to the IGP and othersenior police management at a later stage. Establishment of a Record Management System is underway.The ICT equipment infrastructure necessary to support the system was procured and delivered.Crime response and prevention will be improved through a better use of information and intelligence.The implementation of the Crime Pattern Analysis System (CPAS) pilot, by the Chittagong Metropolitan<strong>Police</strong>, is continuing. The ICT infrastructure to support the implementation of the Criminal Identificationand Verification System pilot in 58 DMP locations was delivered and the procurement of system softwareis currently under way. The same infrastructure will support a criminal records management systemwhich is planned for implementation later on in the project.The ICT capacity of Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> was also enhanced through the provision of training. A total ofeight hundred and five (805) Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> Officers were trained in basic ICT skills awareness. Incollaboration with the British High Commission in Dhaka, the PRP arranged for two experts from the UKBorder Agency to deliver training on detecting forged travel documents to over 100 officers from theBangladesh international airports, border crossings and posts. Additionally, 60 <strong>Police</strong> Officers and <strong>Police</strong>ICT staff attended ICT certification training as a prerequisite for further training in computer forensicsand ICT support.In conclusion this report indicates that the <strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong> (Phase II) is on track and thatsignificant progress was achieved during its second year. The report highlights the complex reality of thepolice reform process in Bangladesh and the need to view progress in police development from a longterm perspective. This is especially important if reform is to prove to be sustainable.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 8

Section I: ContextKEY AREAS OF DEVELOPMENT AND ISSUES RELATED TO THE SUBJECT AREA IN BANGLADESHBangladesh is a developing nation and a fledgling democracy. Steady economic growth since the early1990s has resulted in rapid gains in Human Development. Bangladesh is currently on track to meet anumber of the Millennium Development Goals. Despite impressive achievements in a variety of fields,Bangladesh suffers from weak governance. Access to justice, respect for the rule of law and knowledgeof human rights are generally acknowledged as inadequate.Law and order, crime and corruption remain serious problems adversely affecting individual safety,national security and economic growth. Overall, crime remains under-reported and inadequatelyinvestigated by the police, the court system is slow and the prisons are overcrowded. There is a growingdesire from civil society, media, government ministries and international agencies to establish a morecoordinated vision for the justice sector. The UNDP is supporting coordination efforts to harmonizesupport to the Justice Sector and is well placed to integrate the <strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong> into theseefforts.Thus, an accountable, transparent and efficient police service in Bangladesh is essential for the safetyand well being of all citizens, national stability and longer-term growth and development, particularlythe creation of a secure environment which is conducive to consumer and investor confidence. Withinthis context the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> have taken important first steps towards reform. The <strong>Programme</strong> isproviding Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> with much needed technical and financial assistance to: undertakeoperational, organisational and legal reform; build training capacity; improve the quality ofinvestigations, operations and prosecutions; consolidate community policing and crime prevention;make policing more gender sensitive and introduce cost effective and realistic informationcommunication technology.The year of <strong>2011</strong> was a successful year for the <strong>Programme</strong> with a full team in place. The project has nowachieved full momentum with a record of significant progress in many activities. Many activities, thefoundations of which were laid in the previous year and early this year, have demonstrated results. The<strong>Programme</strong> is now in a position to put in place a sustainable long-term reform initiative that balancescapacity building initiatives with efforts to strengthen community engagement, accountability andlinkages across the total Justice sector.Section I 9

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIDevelopment Goal and <strong>Programme</strong> PurposeThe development goal is a safer, more secure and stable Bangladesh, where the human rights of citizens,particularly the vulnerable and marginalised, are promoted and protected to accelerate progress on theMDGs, economic growth and social justice.The purpose of the programme is to improve safety, access to justice, and human rights for all citizens,particularly disadvantaged and vulnerable groups, such as women and children.Target beneficiariesThe Bangladesh people, in particular, the disadvantaged, the poor, women and children are the targetbeneficiaries of the PRP. The <strong>Programme</strong> will have national scope and provide support to the police andthe community in both metropolitan and rural locations. The <strong>Programme</strong> focuses on the disadvantaged,poor, ethnic minorities and women and children. These groups have traditionally suffered from aninability and unwillingness to access justice due to an imbalance in power relationships.The <strong>Police</strong> are also beneficiaries benefiting from increased capacity and job satisfaction, improvedmorale, image and social standing.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 10

Section II: Key Achievements and ResultsSTRATEGIC DIRECTION AND ORGANISATIONAL REFORMKey Outcome: Strategic direction and organisational reform supported by planning and budgeting,enhanced accountability and oversight, and a modernized legislative framework.Implementation StrategiesThe project has adopted a strategy to support the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to undertake a comprehensiveanalysis of the legal, financial, social and operational framework, in which they work. The PRP issupporting organisational and structural change to deliver more efficient and effective police servicesand improved access to justice. The PRP will also support the policy, planning and research capacity ofthe Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and Ministry of Home Affairs to deliver on police reform. Supporting theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to strengthen accountability and oversight is a key focus for the PRP. Theestablishment of an independent oversight and accountability mechanism, such as a <strong>Police</strong> ComplaintsCommission and National <strong>Police</strong> Commission, is critical to changing behavior and improving humanrights. Internal accountability mechanisms will also be strengthened and supplemented by professionalstandards, ethics, anti-corruption efforts and training. The PRP will also support efforts to expand, andstrengthen partnerships across the wider justice sector. Working together in a meaningful partnershipwill help to overcome those who resist efforts to establish a professional police service and equitableaccess to justice.Key Activities and ResultsOutput-1.1: Organisational, legal and structural change to improve efficiency and effectiveness ofthe Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>1.1.2 Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> is being supported for legislative reform: A number of strategies wereadopted in <strong>2011</strong> to reinvigorate debate on the reform of the 1861 <strong>Police</strong> Act and <strong>Police</strong> RegulationsBengal 1943. As the first step of the strategy, the programme has completed a comparative analysis ofinternational best practices with regard to police legislation and a gap analysis of the 1861 <strong>Police</strong> Act and2007 Draft <strong>Police</strong> Ordinance against international standards and better practice. The ComparativeReport on <strong>Police</strong> Legislation was written by a lawyer with a long term interest in police reform in SouthAsia and was reviewed by an expert from the Australian National University. The recommendations arenow completed and will be published in 2012. These reports and the recommendations will providesolid and well researched interventions into the debate on police legislative reform in Bangladesh andelsewhere in the Commonwealth. The primary intention will be to use these reports to reanimate thecurrent discussion on legislative reform.Section II 11

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIOutput-2.3: Improvement in capacity to deliver competency based training2.3.1 Establishment of institutional cooperation between all police training institutions: TheTraining Department at the <strong>Police</strong> Headquarters organised a number of consultation meetings with thesupport of the PRP to identify policy issues for review and further development. An inter-institutionalfocus group was established to serve as a working coordination committee with regards to all capacitybuilding development of police training institutions. The committee has wide participation from thedifferent training institutions, supporting cooperation between the different training institutions. Thefocus group also participated in the development process of the Curriculum Development Training<strong>Programme</strong> as well as the revision of the Training of Trainers Learning <strong>Programme</strong>. The Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong> have also reintroduced the Heads of Training Institutions Conference and plans to hold theconference in the 1st quarter of 2012.2.3.2 The capacity of the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to deliver competency based training improved: Acurriculum development course was developed that comprises a ‘Presenters Guide’ and a ‘ParticipantsWorkbook’ followed by delivery of training to sixteen (16) curriculum development specialists.The Focus Group on Training identified the Basic Training <strong>Programme</strong> for Constables as the prioritylearning programme to be reviewed by the newly trained curriculum development core group.The core group has completed the preliminary review of the Basic Training Curriculum for Constablesunder the leadership of the curriculum development centre at Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> Academy, Sardah. Thisactivity already indicates ownership of the curriculum development process by the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>and in the long term will have a sustainable impact on the development of learning programmes.The development of the curriculum development working group on the Basic Training <strong>Programme</strong> isongoing. Task analyses for the functions performed by Constables have been completed as well as theidentification of the required knowledge and skills.Section II 15

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II2.3.3 Support provided to enhance capacity of the training department: A Training of TrainerCourse was delivered to a core group of twenty (20) trainers from the newly established Industrial <strong>Police</strong>Unit. In a similar initiative, eighty (80) facilitators from the In-Service Training Institutions were trainedon Presentation and Facilitation Skills. These trainings are an added advantage and also an importantcomponent of effective training and learning.Presentation Skills Training was delivered to thirty eight (38) trainers from the In-Service TrainingCentres. There is currently a lack of trained trainers to be utilized at the In-Service Training Centres. Thetrained trainers will greatly enhance the capacity of the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to deliver trainingprogrammes in a more professional manner.To date, PRP has trained sixteen (16) Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> curriculum development experts. The PRP is alsoengaging in the development of more training programmes, efforts are made to provide the Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong> with firsthand experience in curriculum development.2.3.4 Establishment of institutional cooperation between all police training institutions inprogress: Progress has been made with regard to the establishment of institutional cooperationbetween all Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> institutions. An inter-institution focus group was established to serve asworking coordination committee regarding all the development of capacity building. The committeehas wide participation from the different training institutions, supporting operation between thedifferent training institutions. Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> with the support of PRP has agreed to reintroduce theHeads of Training Institutions Conference. The Institutional Cooperation Committee will serve as theworking committee in the development of the National Training Strategy before submission to theNational Training Board.The Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> with the support of PRP organised a major conference on “Sustainable <strong>Police</strong><strong>Reform</strong> in Bangladesh: From Global Experiences to Local Strategies”. This conference was seen as anunprecedented activity in the history of PRP with the involvement of seven international specialistsexperienced on the reform issues. This conference was part of the PRP drive to sharpen debates onorganisational reform, responses to human trafficking and other emerging crimes; Community Policingand Enhancing Serious Crime Investigation. This conference is one of the key forecasted results in theproject document.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 16

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIThe PRP also facilitated a study tour to Thailand. The study tour group consisted of seven (7)Commandants of PTCs, Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> Training Schools and PRP representatives. The tour enhancedunderstanding and interaction between the commanders from Bangladesh and Thailand. Theparticipants of the tour will also be utilized in the formulating and drafting of the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>Training Strategy. It is hoped that participating in international study tours will give the participatingpolice officers a competitive advantage in the police reform initiative since the Bangladesh Governmentacknowledges the value of global experiences.2.3.5 Establish formal and informal relations with regional and international police traininginstitutions: In order for the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to excel, they must gain the knowledge, skills, andattributes that will enable them to operate successfully within the context of a global environment. Inthis regard, with the support of PRP, remarkable progress was made in <strong>2011</strong> with the establishment of aformalized network between the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>, the Royal Thai <strong>Police</strong> and the South African <strong>Police</strong>Service Training Divisions. The establishment of these networks is based on the realisation of thebenefits of collaborative activities, assessment of international best practices and exchange ofinformation between the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and their international counterparts. It is anticipated thatthese networks will also provide a platform for the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to develop effective continuingprofessional development based on international best practices.During the study tour to Thailand meetings took place with the Royal Thai <strong>Police</strong> and strategicpartnerships were established between the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and the International Law EnforcementAcademy (ILEA) in Bangkok.Three consultation workshops took place between the PRP, USAID and ICITAP this year. The purpose ofthe workshops was to exchange information and ensure consistency in the delivery of training, to makesure that there is no overlap and to find areas of common interest. For instance, ICITAP has alreadyindicated an interest to be involved in the development and delivery of Basic Investigation Skills training.ICITAP is also liaising with ILEA Bangkok to obtain training opportunities for Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> members.2.3.6 Training capacity for the <strong>Police</strong> Training Centers being improved: In order to enhanceinfrastructural and technical capacity of the training centres , an assessment survey was conducted atthe Detective Training School and Khulna <strong>Police</strong> Training College (PTC) to facilitate renovations at thefacility. An assessment report with the required costing was completed. The procurement process iscurrently ongoing. The renovations and refurbishments will create a conducive learning environmentand ultimately enhance the capacity to deliver training and development.2.3.7 Process initiated to train Chowkidars/Dafadars (Village <strong>Police</strong>): A number of consultationmeetings were held with the Training Component of the Village Court Project of UNDP to identifycommon areas for collaboration and support between the two projects. Further consultations with theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong>, UNDP Village Court Project and the National Institute for Local Government will takeplace in the near future.A working relationship was established with Chowkidars / Dafadars of the Fakhirat Model Thana. Itbecame evident that chowkidars and dafadars are an important link between the community and police,therefore all efforts should be employed to sustain the working relationship and to ensure propertraining is developed and delivered to them.Section II 17

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIPartnerships• Formal relations were established between the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and the Dutch Embassy for theassessment and upgrading of the Masters of Policing qualification. Final approval and continuingof the partnership has been transferred to the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>.• A partnership was also established with the US Embassy to Bangladesh during the developmentand delivery of a curriculum design and development course. An international consultant wasprocured by the US Embassy to work jointly with a PRP consultant.INVESTIGATION, OPERATIONS AND PROSECUTIONSKey Outcome: Improved police investigation, operations, and prosecutions to enhance fair and equitablejusticeImplementation StrategiesThe PRP is supporting efforts to strengthen police operations and investigations: Capacity is being builtto help the police to undertake investigations in a timely and professional manner. This means police willconduct investigations based on sound evidence and case management and improved preparation andpresentation of court documents. The main emphasis will be directed towards the various investigationagencies; however, other population of the police including the local Thanas, will also be trained. Thisinitiative is designed to ensure an appropriate level of investigative response is provided throughoutBangladesh, particularly with regard to crimes against persons and property. To support this initiative,efforts are also being made to improve the capacity for collection, analysis and dissemination ofintelligence. This would bolster investigations and operations and enable more proactive strategies totarget criminal activities.Key Activities and ResultsOutput-3.1:proceduresInvestigation processes begin to shift from confession to hard evidence based3.1.2 Development of a Forensic Science Strategy in progress: A focus group comprised ofrepresentatives from the Criminal Investigation Department, Forensic Lab and Dhaka Metropolitan<strong>Police</strong> has been working to develop a forensic strategy for Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. A Forensic ScienceStrategy will be a guiding tool for the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to enhance the use of contemporary forensicscience methods. This will enable a shift from primarily confession based investigations to the use ofphysical evidence to support modern investigation practices.Using the knowledge and experience acquired from the study tour carried out in Thailand andCambodia on forensic services, the group met on a number of occasions to discuss formulating thestrategy. The draft Forensic Science Strategy is now under review with the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>.The PRP provided support, including ICT hardware and furniture, to the Forensic Laboratory and theChemical Laboratory in Mohakhali, Dhaka. The PRP also trained twenty (20) fingerprint experts from theCID. This training improved their capacity on fingerprint examination which will enable the labs todevelop forensic reports and court documents more professionally.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 18

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIProcurement of one hundred (100) crime scene kits for the delivery to local Thanas has commenced. Thematerial supplied in these kits will enhance the crime scene training that was delivered to one thousand(1000) front line police. The materials will enable the collection of physical evidence linking the offenderto the crime. This will reduce reliance on confessional or oral evidence and increase the number ofsuccessful prosecutions.A review of the current activities of the Forensic Science laboratory was undertaken by an internationalforensic consultant. The aim of this review was to identify current responses to the provision of forensicservices as well as make recommendations to improve the services. The report was presented by theconsultant to the Additional IGP CID and other senior police. In a similar initiative, a draft discussionpaper to support the development of a forensic science and crime scene management strategy is beingdeveloped by a focus group comprising of representatives from Dhaka Forensic Lab and CID. Its purposeis to review the current provision of forensic services and to provide recommendations to the IGP forfurther action. It is anticipated that this process will provide a foundation for the development of aForensic Science strategy that is appropriate to the current policies, procedures and legislation inBangladesh. The strategy will incorporate some of the recommendations from the review undertakenby an international forensic consultant which include changes in the management structure of thelaboratories, quality control, dedicated budgeting, organisational structure, crime scene managementand support for legislative reforms.3.1.3 Basic forensic awareness including crime scene preservation being improved: The PRP ison track in improving many of the structural foundations of better investigations. A three-week Trainingof Trainers (ToT) course in crime scene management was delivered to twenty two (22) experiencedpolice from the forensic laboratory. Also a workbook was developed and 1000 copies printed anddistributed to the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. It is proposed that this core group will deliver training to 2000police men and women over the two years (<strong>2011</strong> and 2012). In <strong>2011</strong>, training on Basic Crime SceneManagement has been provided to 953 police. The training enhanced knowledge and understandingabout fingerprint lifting, crime scene photography and other scene management skills. This indicates agrowing ownership of the modernisation process in the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>.A three week latent fingerprint Examiners Course was delivered to twenty (20) fingerprints examinerslinked to the Forensic Laboratory. This training will enhance capacity of the experts to examine andclassify fingerprints. Efforts were also made to facilitate the development of appropriate StandardSection II 19

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIOperating Procedures (SOP’s) for CID Forensic Lab. The SOP’s ensures that contemporary and efficientforensic services are provided to the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and the service complies with all legislative,internal and external policy requirements.Output-3.2:Investigation capacity for both general and specialized crime improved3.2.1 The capacity of Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to deal more efficiently with Criminal Intelligence isbeing enhanced / 3.2.2 The capacity of Criminal Intelligence Department, Special Branch andDetective Branch to deal more professionally with serious crime enhanced: A greater emphasis wasgiven to enhance the investigation capacity of specialised crimes outside of general investigation. Afocus group with representatives from CID, Criminal Intelligence Unit, Trafficking in Human Beings Unit,Special Branch and Dhaka Metropolitan <strong>Police</strong> have developed an Intelligence discussion paper and aTHB Investigations paper to enhance criminal investigations and criminal intelligence. The draftdiscussion paper which is now under review by the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> will be a guiding document onhow to deal more professionally with crimes related to women and children especially human traffickingcases.A focus group with representatives from the CID, Special Branch, DMP, and MoHA have drafted adiscussion paper on enhancing responses to the investigation of serious crimes. The paper which is nowunder review by the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> aims to stimulate discussion and identify opportunities to reviewthe current investigation structure and to provide a better process which will ensure that timely andprofessional investigation of serious and other emerging crimes is undertaken.A focus group comprised of representatives from CID, SB, DB and the Detective Training School (DTS) hasbeen formed to review the current response to serious crime investigation. The group is to review thecurrent response to investigating serious crimes and make recommendations to the IGP for his direction.Enhancing the response to serious crime was also a topic at the International Conference conducted inDhaka in July <strong>2011</strong>. A number of recommendations were made as a result of that conference. Thoserecommendations will be presented to the IGP at a meeting to be arranged in the New Year.A focus group was also formed to review the current response to the investigation of human trafficking.This group comprised of representatives from CID, SB DB and Ministry of Home Affairs. The purpose wasto establish the current investigation response and make recommendations to the IGP for his direction.The THB unit in CID is overseeing THB investigations conducted throughout Bangladesh. In this year,<strong>2011</strong> the unit has investigated two cases.Case Study:The <strong>Police</strong> Investigations processes begins to shift from reliance on confessions to hard evidenceIn order to enhance the quality of the police investigations and bring about a shift from the currentdependency on oral testimony to hard evidence based investigations and court proceedings, the PRPhas been assisting in the modernisation of the Forensic Department of the CID, Criminal IntelligenceUnit, Crime Scene Unit, Chemical Laboratory and the other departments of the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. Themembers of the crime scene unit have all undertaken the Crime Scene Training <strong>Programme</strong> provided bythe PRP. In addition, the equipment used to locate and collect the physical evidence was also providedby the PRP. A key priority of the PRP is to enhance the capacity of the police to investigate crime byutilizing the physical evidence and not relying solely on oral confessional evidence.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 20

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIOutput-3.3: System/process improved for criminal intelligence gathering, analysis anddissemination3.3.1 Criminal intelligence analysis capacity of Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> enhanced/3.3.2strengthening of the central Criminal Intelligence Unit and Cells at Metropolitan DetectiveBranches are being established: The collection and analysis of criminal intelligence is a very vital partof the identification of offenders. In order to enhance the capacity of criminal intelligence analysis of theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to collect, analyse and disseminate data of criminal intelligence, a two week trainingcourse on criminal intelligence analysis was organised. The Australian Federal <strong>Police</strong> assisted indelivering the training to twenty (20) police officers. The participants are now using the knowledge andexperience acquired from the training for analysing criminal intelligence in a more efficient way. In asimilar initiative, a focus group comprised of representatives from CID, SB, DB and Ministry of HomeAffairs was also formed to review the current response to the collection, analysis and dissemination ofcriminal intelligence. The purpose was to establish the current response and make recommendations tothe IGP for his direction. The recommendations include the identification of an appropriate structure tosupport the collection of intelligence from the village/ Thana level through to a national body thatcoordinates and manages the intelligence product. Other recommendations included having trainedanalyst deployed at the Thana, District and headquarter levels.Additionally, in order to enhance police criminal intelligence capacity, a draft paper was developed by afocus group comprising of key police stakeholders. The draft paper identified options for a criminalintelligence structure that will enable information to be gathered in all areas of the country, analysed inidentified locations and the data stored nationally. Specialist training and equipment has been providedto facilitate the capacity development process. In parallel to these activities is the establishment of afurther six Criminal Intelligence Units (CIU) in the six Metropolitan <strong>Police</strong> areas is in progress. Each ofthese units will be provided with specialist i2 analyst notebook software and personnel will be trained inits use. Space for these units has been earmarked and human resources were deployed in late <strong>2011</strong>. In aparallel initiative, twenty-one (21) police officers were trained on ‘criminal intelligence analyses’, theseofficers will be deployed at newly established CIU Units.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 22

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II3.3.4 Enhanced accredited in-house capacity for certified use of i2 notebook: The i2 analystnotebook is viewed as the benchmark of analytical software and is used in the majority of lawenforcement and intelligence agencies around the world. The criminal intelligence capacity of theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> at Metropolitan HQs was enhanced through the provision of eight i2 analystnotebook software licenses. To ensure an understanding of this software an international consultantcertified in the delivery of this training was contracted and delivered a 4-day training programme to 33selected police personnel in two batches. The training will help the trained officer to master the use ofthe i2 Analyst's Notebook supplied to the police, which have extensive assisted analysis and visualizationcapabilities. These help analysts in quickly turning large sets of disparate information into high-qualityand actionable intelligence to prevent crime and terrorism.Network and Knowledge SharingThrough this component a meeting was facilitated between key law enforcement capacity and trainingproviders from the US Embassy and Australian High Commission in Bangladesh. The aim of this meetingwas to provide an overview of the current capacity of Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to identify capacity building andtraining opportunities.Challenges/Difficulties EncounteredLegislative reform is critical to the investigation process. Outdated legislation, especially the EvidenceAct (1872) hinders contemporary methods of examining physical evidence and conductinginvestigations. This is highlighted in each of the discussion papers and remains a challenge to the reformprocess. The Evidence Act amendment is currently being considered by the Ministry of Law, Justice andParliamentary Affairs. Amending the Act to codify the use of “hard” evidence will have an importantimpact on police investigations, prosecutions and also human rights as most investigations are currentlysupported by confessions, which are then often questioned in court.CRIME PREVENTION AND COMMUNITY POLICINGKey Outcome: Improved trust and interaction between community and police resulting in improved accessto justice, human rights and reduced fear of crime.Implementation StrategiesThe project has adopted a strategy to establish a sustainable structure through which communitypolicing will function. This will commence from the Crime Prevention Centre at the <strong>Police</strong> Headquarters,Range DIG offices and Commissioners offices at the Metropolitan <strong>Police</strong>, Community Policing Cells at theDistrict and Thana levels, down to the Community Policing Forums. In order to achieve this, PRP issupporting 8,400 Community Policing Forums as a pilot initiative for effective functioning of CommunityPolicing Forums (CPFs) for the duration of the project. The PRP will also enhance the capacity of theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to monitor the implementation of a sustainable structure, in accordance with theNational Community Policing Strategy. Community policing initiatives will also be initiated in theChittagong Hill Tracts, where better models for service delivery will be employed to cater for theindigenous population who have traditionally struggled to access justice. The PRP is supporting theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to implement the National Community Policing Strategy, which outlines thestandards and guidelines for the operation of Community Policing Forums, Thana Open House Days,and the training of key personnel. Community Policing Forums are designed to improve the security ofSection II 23

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIthe local community by providing mechanisms to solve local problems in a participatory manner. TheseForums have also contributed to creating a more accessible, accountable and an effective police serviceby conducting outreach programmes like school visits and awareness campaigns on local issues.Key Activities and Results4.1.1 The Crime Prevention Centre is being provided ongoing support: The Crime PreventionCentre based at PHQ has been coordinating the implementation of community Policing activities allover the country. The Centre developed a National Community Policing Strategy and CommunityPolicing Service Manual in Bangla and distributed 1000 copies to different units of the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>and the participants at various trainings, workshops, seminars and Community Policing Forums.A field mission for donors in CHT area was organised in March <strong>2011</strong>. Ms. Bhavna Sharma, GovernanceAdviser, UKAid and Mr. Peter Stringer, <strong>Programme</strong> Specialist, UNDP took part in the mission. During thismission, the team exchanged views with community people about the community policing philosophyand its impact on their lives as well as the challenges in implementing community policing activities. Theteam also exchanged views with the local NGOs on their support to the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> with victimsupport centre established at Rangamati.The Crime Prevention Centre is also a critical instrumental vehicle in the institutionalisation process ofcrime prevention and community policing activities in policing operations. The PRP is providing capacitybuilding through the provision of training and operational support to organise consultation meetings.In a similar initiative, efforts are underway to establish Crime Pattern Analysis System (CPAS) (pilot inCMP) the main server will be located at the PHQ Crime Prevention Centre.4.1.2 National Community Policing Strategy and Community Policing Service Manual in Banglaprinted: One thousand (1000) copies of the National Community Policing Strategy and one thousand(1000) copies of the Community Policing Service Manual (Bangla) were printed and distributed to thedifferent units of Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>, participants of different trainings, workshops, seminars andCommunity Policing Forums. It is anticipated that the Bangla version of the Community Policingmanuals / strategy will reach a wider audience of community members and police officers and willincrease knowledge and understanding of Community Policing at the grass root level. In addition, theAnnual Report <strong>2011</strong> 24

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IINational Community Policing Strategy and Community Policing Service Manual will provide operationalstandards for Community Policing Forums across the country.Following the advice and support from the Project Steering Committee, the PRP management startedpursuing the Ministry of Home Affairs (MoHA) to reactivate the process of reviewing and vetting theNational Community Policing Strategy and Crime Prevention Strategy. With the approval of thegovernment, these two documents will provide a solid base for the transformation of the communitypolicing philosophy.4.1.3 Crime Prevention Centers and Community Policing Cells are being established: TheBangladesh <strong>Police</strong>, with the support of PRP, has established thirteen (13) Crime Prevention Centres in theseven (7) divisions and six (6) metropolitan police. Community policing cells have also been establishedat various policing units. The objective of these centres and units is to integrate community policingphilosophy in the policing operations nationwide. Two hundred and sixty six (266) Community PolicingCells have been established across the nation. These centres / cells were provided with training andlogistics support including direct financial support, to help meet the recurrent cost of the model pilotunions/wards. In addition, a process has been initiated to integrate crime prevention centres andcommunity policing cells into the organisational structure of the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. PRP has requestedfor the approval of 2,215 manpower for the community policing units (up to 610 <strong>Police</strong> Stations indifferent units of Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>) across the country. These centres / units have been acting as thefocal point for coordinating and monitoring activities of community policing forums and crimeprevention programs at the local level.4.1.4 Capacity of Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> enhanced through training: Capacity building throughtraining is one of the major activities of the PRP. Four hundred and sixty two (462) police officersincluding Community Policing Officers (CPOs), Officers-in-Charges, and officers of other ranks weretrained on community policing in <strong>2011</strong>. In addition, seventeen (17) <strong>Police</strong> Officers were trained astrainers, resulting in the establishment of a pool of qualified trainers on community policing. The coursewhich included practice and feedback sessions on how to improve and professionalise their trainingskills and understanding, developed participants basic facilitation skills and enhanced theirunderstanding of community policing.Section II 25

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II4.1.5 Supporting crime prevention by providing small grant resources for program activities:Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> initiated various approaches for community engagements and crime prevention. Insupport of those activities, PRP provided some grant resources based on the proposal and nature ofactivities. During <strong>2011</strong>, the PRP provided direct financial support to the different policing units: 140Model Unions: BDT 1, 027, 6000.00; thirty five (35) Model Thanas: BDT 2,569,000.00; thirty eight (38)Thanas of DMP: BDT 29, 89,200.00; Netrakona district <strong>Police</strong>: BDT 30,000.00; Detective Training School(DTS): BDT 58,208.00 and BDT 4, 05000.00 provided to Bandarban district <strong>Police</strong>. These small grantsprovided the recipients the means to develop within their community innovative needs based crimeprevention approaches through community partnerships. These efforts contributed to the reduction ofcrimes at community level which is evident from PRP community policing report of <strong>2011</strong>.4.1.6 A Public Perception Survey on community policing conducted: A national research firm,Research Evaluation Associates for Development Ltd. (READ), was commissioned to undertake thesurvey. A final report of the Community Policing Survey was produced by the firm and internal findingsdissemination session was organized with the participation of UNDP, BP and PRP in December <strong>2011</strong>. In aparallel initiative, PRP undertook a small scale Rapid Impact Assessment survey on the PRP directfinancial support provided to Community Policing Forums. The objectives of the assignment was tomeasure the extent to which PRP direct financial support is in compliance with the guidelines and if thissupport makes a substantial difference in community policing activities.Output-4.2:Community Policing Forums effective4.2.1 Standardization of Community Policing activities: In order to facilitate a wider understandingof the ‘Community Policing Service Manual’ and ‘National Strategy for Community Policing’, the manualand the strategy were translated into Bangla. The strategy and the service manual provide clear directionof roles, responsibilities and standard operating procedures of the community policing activities. Theseoperating procedures will facilitate the development and creation of more effective community policingforums. One thousand copies of Community Policing Service manuals were printed and distributed.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 26

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II4.2.3 Community Policing Forums (CPF) were strengthened: The Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> with thesupport of the PRP has continued efforts in reinforcing the capacity of community policing forumsthrough knowledge and financial support. Nineteen joint workshops were organised on communitypolicing in <strong>2011</strong>. A total of 1250 participants from the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and CPF members attended theworkshop. These orientations enhanced the participants understanding of community policingphilosophy and the process of developing community action plans for the implementation of thecommunity policing activities.A grant of USD 277,000 was also provided, as direct support through individual grants to meet there-current expenditure of the CPFs, as per the agreed activities for the selected 140 model unions fromsixty four (64) districts, forty one (41) wards of DMP and thirty five (35) Model Thanas.4.2.4 Enhanced collaboration with UNDP justice sector projects: One joint workshop with UrbanPartnership for Poverty Reduction Project (UPPRP), UNDP was held in Narayangonj early this year. Theobjective of the workshop was to identify potential areas of mutual cooperation between PRP and UPPR.The workshop facilitated the development and implementation of a community action plan to boostcommunity policing activities in Narayangonj Pourashava with effective engagement between theCommunity Policing Forums formed by Narayangonj District police and the Community DevelopmentCommittees formed by the local community at pourashava.In a similar initiative, a meeting was organised between the Project Coordinator of Community <strong>Police</strong>Project of USAID / The Asia Foundation and the PRP. The objective of the meeting was to explore anddiscuss issues of joint cooperation.Output-4.3: Improve access to justice through refurbishment and ongoing support to womenfriendly Thana4.3.1 Refurbishment of Model Thanas in progress: Architectural design and drawing for the fifteenModel Thanas have been completed and approved by the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. The procurement processfor engaging vendors is ongoing.Completion of Construction of six Model Thanas: The construction work of all six (6) Model Thanas(carried forward from Phase-I) was completed in June <strong>2011</strong>. All the six (6) Thanas have been handed overSection II 27

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIto the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. A formal inauguration of Hathazari Model Thana and Bahubal Model Thanawere organised by Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. Advocate Shahara Khatun, Honorable Minister, Ministry of HomeAffairs attended the ceremony as Chief Guest. A new experience for Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> was theconstruction of six new MTs that were designed around a comprehensive needs assessment ofinfrastructure for both office and residence combining with furniture and equipment. This means that<strong>Police</strong> of the relevant Model Thanas will operate in a modern police station, which, when combined withthe relevant training and technical support from PRP, is likely to improve the quality of service beingprovided to the community.Thirty six (36) pickups were handed over to the model Thanas, ninety (90) motorbikes and 900 torchlights were delivered to 18 Model Thanas.PROMOTING GENDER SENSITIVE POLICINGKey Outcome: Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> promote the rights of women and children to be free of fear throughimproved representation at all levels and the provision of equitable and sensitive policing and victim supportservices.Implementation StrategiesThe PRP has been supporting the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to develop a Women in Policing Strategy, which willinclude a comprehensive plan to actively recruit women at all levels. The PRP has been assisting theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> with training of women police for specialist roles and positions of leadership. Furthersupport was provided by the PRP to assist the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> members to deliver training on how towork effectively with women (whether as colleagues or clients), in a non-discriminatory and equitableway. Policies and procedures in the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> will be reviewed and updated to ensure they aregender sensitive and non-discriminatory. Additional support will also be provided to the Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong> Women’s Network to expand their communication networks both nationally and internationally,in order to strengthen their capacity to contribute to policy and decision-making, and to raiseawareness. The PRP places a strong emphasis on victim support services, particularly for women,children, poor and vulnerable groups. The Victim Support Centre model will be expanded through theestablishment of up to 6 additional Support Centres. Partnerships with NGOs and other governmentagencies will be further strengthened to build victim support networks and referral mechanisms tostreamline access to justice, social and medical supports.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 28

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIKey Activities and ResultsOutput-5.1: The participation of women in Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> is increased at all ranks5.1.1 Development of Women in Policing Strategy and campaign to increase the number ofwomen in Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> organised: The PRP is continuing its effort in increasing the number ofwomen police. Recruitment of 2998 police women between 2008 and <strong>2011</strong> may be seen as an outcomeand evidence of PRP’s effort supporting the organisational strategy of the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>.Furthermore, the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> is being supported by the PRP to develop a ‘Women in PolicingStrategy’ which will amongst other things set the target for the increase in the numbers of womenpolice, the promotion of a congenial working environment for them and ensure other requirements atSection II 29

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIthe work place. In this regard, in April <strong>2011</strong>, a workshop in which twenty three (23) senior police officersparticipated was organised to share ideas and identify the areas for the Women in Policing Strategy. Thedraft paper has since been developed and circulated for feedback. The main focus of the document is toprovide the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> with ideas and strategies on how to increase the number of womenpolice within the organisation. It also emphasised how to increase the number of women police holdingsenior positions.In a parallel initiative, four awareness raising campaigns on Women in Policing were organised furtherposters and stickers were developed and distributed in the community and to different Units of theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to create awareness and help motivate young women to join the police force and toencourage parents and guardians to allow their girls and women who desire to join the police force to doso. The campaigns were also attended by the senior police officers along with community leaders.Four Gender Awareness Creation programmes on Women in Policing and Gender Sensitive Policingwere organised in Four districts; these were Mymensing, Chittagong, Dhaka and Shirajgonj. Theobjectives of the programme were to create awareness of the need for more women in the police; toexplore the role played by women police; and to debate on how the police service can be made to bemore gender responsive. Three hundred (300) participants, including senior women police officers werein attendance.5.1.2 Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> Women’s Network (BPWN) Support: The Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> Women’sNetwork has grown by leaps and bounds as a platform for police women. Among other things the BPWNfocused much of its efforts on empowering Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> women within the organisation andproactively addressing the concerns of Bangladesh police women. As an ongoing effort to improve theworking conditions of women police, BPWN organised a number of discussion forums with lower rankedpolice women in attendance. The aim of the consultations was to identify problems and professionalneed of police women.Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> Women’s Network observed its 3rd anniversary. Advocate Sahara Khatun,Honourable Minister, was the guest of honour. Other delegates included Advocate Shamsul Haq Tuku ,Honourable State Minister, Mr Abdus Sobhan Sikder, the Secretary ,Ministry of Home Affairs, Mr. HasanMahmood Khandker, BPM.PPM,ndc, IGP, Md. Mokhlesur Rahman, BPM Additional IGP and NPD PRP andMr. Henk van Zyl, <strong>Programme</strong> Manager of PRP. Nearly 400 police from different ranks were also present.The President of BPWN shared information on the progress made in the previous year.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 30

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II5.1.4 International training for women police organised: Three (3) police women were supportedto attend the board meeting of the International Association of Women <strong>Police</strong> in Germany duringVice President of BPWNwith President of IAWPMarch <strong>2011</strong>. This was immediately followed by training on ‘Women <strong>Police</strong>–the International View'.Participating in this programme broadened their international perspective and understanding of theroles of women police. It is expected that the knowledge acquired from this kind of internationalexposure would enable them to work in leadership and management positions more efficiently and beable to identify future strategies for the development of women in policing.On their return, they shared their experience at a BPWN meeting in April <strong>2011</strong> in which all the executivemembers of the BPWN, including the National Project Director PRP, were in attendance.In a similar initiative, the PRP supported three other senior women police officers to attend the 49thannual conference of International Association of Women <strong>Police</strong> (IAWP), USA in August <strong>2011</strong>. The IAWPconference was attended by 446 women police officers from all over the world. The theme of theconference was “Racing to the Future”. Through this participation Bangladesh police women integratedinto world-wide networks and potential global development collaborations as well as knowledgeexchanges.In addition, the head of the Victim Support Centre, an Assistant Superintendent of <strong>Police</strong>, was sent toNepal to attend a one-month long course on Gender and Women in Leadership. The training, which it ishoped will increase the assistant superintendent’s leadership capacity, was designed to provideconceptual clarity, a platform for dialogue and to share understandings of the concepts of gender,justice, women’s leadership, poverty, peace & human rights.Output-5.2: Gender awareness increased5.2.1 Development of a gender and anti-discrimination policy initiated: Gender discrimination isubiquitous both in wider society and the work place. In order to eradicate or reduce its impact, theBPWN, with the support of the PRP, has initiated the development of an anti-discrimination policy forSection II 31

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIthe Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. A number of consultative workshops were organised with the participation ofpolice officers of different ranks in June <strong>2011</strong>. The workshops identified a number of issues to beincorporated in the police anti-discrimination policy.5.2.2 Gender awareness and sensitivity enhanced: To promote gender sensitive policing, genderawareness is vital. In order to increase gender awareness and sensitivity a training module on GenderSensitive Policing was developed. In addition, twenty three (23) gender orientation workshops wereattended by 1122 participants, out of which, twenty nine (29) were women were organised in twentynine (29) police stations.The PRP assisted the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> with increasing gender awareness through provision of gendertraining to police personnel working at different police stations. It is notable to mention here that aqualified trainers’ pool was established with ninety six (96) trainers to enhance the internal trainingAnnual Report <strong>2011</strong> 32

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIcapacity of Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>; this group has been imparting training to their colleagues. This may beseen as one of the transformational results in capacity enhancement and institutionalisation ofknowledge. Two training workshops on Gender Awareness, Sensitization and Analysis were alsoconducted. The workshops were attended by officers ranking from Additional SPs to DIGs. The objectiveof the trainings was to create awareness and gender responsiveness among the senior police officers. Athree-day long training on victim management was also conducted for the police officers and NGOrepresentatives (16 female and 2 male)5.2.3 Gender awareness Improved: In order to improve gender awareness, the PRP developed andpublished a booklet on ‘’What is Gender?’’. The main objective is to provide basic information andunderstating on gender and gender sensitive policing. The booklet was prepared specifically for thepolice staffing the Model Thanas. It will also help them to understand their role to promote gender inBangladesh <strong>Police</strong>.Output-5.3: Victim support services enhanced5.3.1 Victim Support services improved: The Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>, with the PRP assistance, improvedsupport services for victims of gender based crime. The Victim Support Centres at Tejgaon andRangamati, in collaboration with partner NGOs, have provided legal, medical, psychological andshort-term shelter services support to 463 victims, and seven (7) victims in <strong>2011</strong> respectively. Servicesoffered by Ranagamati VSC started on the 1st of November <strong>2011</strong>. A total of 7 survivors (Abduction-2,Rape-1, Family problems-4) received services (shelter, food, clothing, medication, family identification,and handover to the family) during this period. It is worth mentioning here that since July <strong>2011</strong> theoperational cost of the VSC has been taken over by the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>, a demonstration oftransformational result towards sustainable development. The PRP is intending to replicate the modelfor the proposed VSCs to be established next year.To extend victim support services across the country, the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> is progressing with theestablishment of an additional six Victim Support Centres in six (6) divisional cities. The architecturaldesign for the Victim Support Centres has been completed and approved by the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. Theprocurement process is now underway. These centres will act as the focal points at the divisional level forvictim support services such as legal, medical, physiological including short-term shelters.An agreement between the <strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong> and the Public Works Department has beensigned for the construction work on 6 VSCs at divisional level. As per the Agreement, the constructionwill be completed by 31 December 2013.Office equipment and furniture was procured for the VSC Rangamati and the Womens Support andInvestigation Division, DMP, to improve services to women and children, as part of establishment of thisnew unit.The WSID is a specialised division of Dhaka Metropolitan <strong>Police</strong> to provide better services to the womenand children. It commenced operations at the beginning of <strong>2011</strong> under a female Deputy Commissioner.A total of forty four (44) cases were investigated and fifty nine (59) cases are under investigation by thewomen investigators of Women Support and Investigation Division (WSID) under the Women andChildren Repression Act 2000.5.3.2 Enhanced capacity of BP on victim support services: Training on victim management andchild rights was provided to 222 police personnel from the victim support centres of Dhaka andRangamati. In line with the victim support protocol signed between the partner NGOs and theAnnual Section Report II <strong>2011</strong> 999 33

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> in accessing justice in accordance with the rule of law, this training enhanced theunderstanding and knowledge of the participants on the importance of prompt response to the needsof victims.5.3.3 Partnerships with Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and NGOs on Victim support established: TheBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and the PRP are currently searching for partner NGOs for the Victim Support Centre atRangamati. Preliminarily, BLAST and BMP were identified as eligible partners to work with theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. However, a further four or five NGOs will be identified as potential partners toprovide support in the future.1000 brochures, 500 posters and 1000 stickers on VSC Rangamati were published to help createawareness among police officers, NGO representatives and local people. A further 2000 stickers werepublished to build awareness of the VSC in Dhaka. A Local Cable Network in Rangamati will alsobroadcast VSC services for one month.5.3.4 Sensitised police on the rights of the child: Forty two (42) police officers were trained on therights of children, and how they should be treated to protect their rights.Network and Knowledge SharingTwo meetings were organised in Rangamati to establish partnerships with the NGOs who will work incollaboration with police in providing victim support services at the VSC.Lessons learnt and future strategic direction:Psychosocial counselling is critical for the mental support of victims. However, there is shortage ofpsychosocial counsellors at the district and divisional levels. It has, therefore become necessary to traina group of social workers and probation officers to provide the required phychosocial support.INFORMATION, COMMUNICATIONS AND TECHNOLOGYKey Outcome: Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> is progressively making use of cost effective and sustainable informationcommunication technology to provide better service to the community.Implementation StrategiesThe PRP supports strengthening data and knowledge management and information sharing in awell-structured and integrated manner. The main focus of the component is to revise and update theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> Information Management Strategy. The PRP also intends to develop a costed MasterImplementation Plan and to roll-out the ICT Strategy and Enterprise Architecture for the Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>. The PRP supported efforts to establish a <strong>Police</strong> Information Management Division within theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> Headquarters. The <strong>Police</strong> Information Management Division will be a focal point forICT within the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. It will play a critical role in all aspects of administration, managementand governance of ICT systems. The PRP also intends to assist the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> with theformulation of technical enterprise architecture for ICT. This will serve as a technical blueprint for thefuture system development and technology acquisition. The Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> ICT personnel and otherBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> who uses information management systems were trained by PRP.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 34

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIKey Activities and ResultsOutput-6.1: An ICT Master Plan for the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> developed6.1.1 Support to establish governance structures and policy for ICT: A new InformationManagement structure for Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> was developed. The Ministry of Establishment approved523 additional positions for <strong>Police</strong> Information Management, headed by a Deputy Inspector General of<strong>Police</strong>. The approval was forwarded to the Ministry of Finance for the allocation of the required funds for432 new positions, headed by a DIG, to establish <strong>Police</strong> Telecom and IT wing. The organogram for thenew wing includes IT Service Desk, IT Applications Support Unit, IT Training Unit and units dedicated toplanning and project implementation.With the approval of human resources for <strong>Police</strong> Telecom and IT,Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> has stepped further towards having governance and ICT policy formulatingmechanisms to support better and more sustainable use of ICT. As the implementation of the newTelecom and IT wing moves forward, meetings were held with the newly appointed AIG, ICT to assistwith the formulation of the <strong>2011</strong>-2012 ICT procurement plan.6.1.2 <strong>Police</strong> ICT priorities identified: The outcomes from the workshops on <strong>Police</strong> Priorities for ICTwere compiled and submitted to the PRP National Project Director and to the AIG ICT for review. Thesewill be presented to the IGP and other senior police management at a later stage.6.1.3 Establishment of Records Management System is in progress: The Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>, withthe support of the PRP, is progressing with the establishment of a record management system at <strong>Police</strong>HQ. ICT infrastructure necessary to support the system was ordered and delivered. Refurbishmentsneeded for the proposed office space in <strong>Police</strong> HQ, where the Records and Vehicle Management Systemswill operate from, is almost completed and the equipment ordered earlier on received. The new AIG ICTat <strong>Police</strong> HQ has been briefed about the proposed pilot. A suitable system developed by the PlanningCommission was identified and demonstrated to senior police management.A meeting was held with the National Project Director of the ASICT Project in the Ministry of Planning onthe progress made on making Records and Vehicle Management software formally available to theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. A formal request for the software had been issued earlier but there had been noformal response. During this meeting the NPD, a new appointment to the ASICT Project, agreed to followup on the request with the Ministry of Planning. In the meantime, he recommended that PRP contact thesoftware developer directly to discuss technical issues with the installation and customization ofsoftware for police use. On the basis of the discussion, the developer submitted a proposal and theprocess to issue a contract for customization and implementation of the system with the <strong>Police</strong> wasinitiated.Output-6.2: Crime response and prevention improved through better use of information andintelligence6.2.1 Crime Pattern Analysis System piloting is in progress: The implementation of the CrimePattern Analysis System (CPAS) pilot, with Chittagong Metropolitan <strong>Police</strong>, is continuing. The contractfor the CPAS was awarded to a local vendor, IBCS-Primax. The software requirements and specificationsdocument for the system was developed and submitted by IBCS-Primax. Interactive report templates forthe system were also developed and assessed with data entered into the development environment.Data entry tool for the use with the system was also developed and tested. Equipment for the CrimePatter Analysis System (CPAS) was received. The developer, IBCS- Primax, will install the prototype of thesystem before deployment in the field.Section II 35

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II6.2.2 Case management and intelligence management systems being improved: PRP issupporting the implementation of the national criminal history database by supporting centralconnectivity of Criminal Data Management System installation in forty eight (48) locations. Router, ADSLand DDN modem equipment was delivered to CID. Equipment deployment (delivery) is awaiting theimplementation of data communication links to the district CDMS installations by the CID.In a parallel initiative, the PRP initiated the implementation of the criminal identification and criminalinvestigation records management systems for the Dhaka Metropolitan <strong>Police</strong> (DMP). A presentationwas given to the Commissioner DMP and senior DMP management on the functionality of the proposedCriminal Investigation Records Management System. The Commissioner endorsed the proposedfunctionality with some recommended additions. The procurement process for this is currently ongoing.Eleven proposals were received in response to the tender notice. These are currently under evaluation.The ICT infrastructure to implement the Criminal Identification and Verification System pilot in fifty eight(58) DMP locations was delivered and is now deployed by the DMP ICT staff. The same infrastructure willsupport the criminal investigation records management system later on.During the year under review, maintenance support contract for the maintenance and support of theAutomated Integrated Ballistics Identification System was initiated and the support servicescommenced on 1st December <strong>2011</strong>. The contract will run for a period of 1 year. During the contractperiod, the vendor and the local agent shall fine tune and optimize the system, deploy software patches,fix malfunctioning equipment and provide refresher training for system users and systemadministrators.6.2.4 Border Management support is being strengthened: The Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> with the supportof the PRP is in the process of strengthening existing border management through additionalequipment support and training personnel. In a series of meetings, final requirements to be addressedfor the Special Branch were identified and the equipment consisting of machine-readable passportreaders, fingerprint scanners and laptops were ordered.Five very successful training courses for immigration officers were delivered in October by two visitingtraining experts from the National Document Fraud Unit of the UK Border Agency. Three courses weredelivered in Dhaka, one in Sylhet and one in Chittagong. One hundred and two (102) immigrationofficers currently serving in the airports, seaport and at different border check posts were trained ondetecting forged travel documents. The feedback from the courses was very positive, with the officersindicating that the training was one of the most significant events in their professional career.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 36

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II6.2.5 Computer Forensic Capabilities of Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> are being enhanced: Sixty (60)students attended CompTIA A+ Certification training. Of these, sixteen (16) students sat theexaminations and eight (8) have passed. The students who passed will be considered for further trainingin 2012. This training would enhance the participants’ forensic capabilities through the use of computer.The Government of Bangladesh, through the Bangladesh Computer Council, is working on theamendments to the ICT Act 2006.Procurement of twenty one (21) portable data extraction devices, seven (7) fixed computer forensicworkstations, four (4) mobile computer forensic workstations, associated accessories and user training isin progress and the delivery of equipment is awaited. Preparations are underway to send five (5) policeofficers, who have successfully passed the CompTIA A+ certification, to attend computer forensictraining in the Canadian <strong>Police</strong> College in Ottawa in 2012. The first two (2) officers will attend thetraining from 16th January 2012.Output-6.3: Enhance community safety through the appropriate application of ICT6.3.2 ICT capacity of Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> enhanced through training: The delivery of basic ICT skillsawareness training for police officers across six (6) divisions was awarded to IBCS-Primax (who is also aSection II 37

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IItraining provider). Basic ICT Training was completed in July <strong>2011</strong>. Altogether 700 students were trained.The programmme was very successful and there was a waiting list of students requesting to join thetraining.Training for an additional 111 police officers on the Basic ICT Skills Awareness was completed at the endof the year, <strong>2011</strong>. This brought the total number of officers who received training on Basic ICT SkillsAwareness to 805. The training delivered so far generated a very significant demand amongst the lowerranks of the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>.Network and Knowledge SharingThe PRP website updated on a regular basis: A website for the <strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong> has beendeveloped under the domain name www.prp.org.bd to serve as a source of current information. It isregularly uploaded with important project information, knowledge products, and the most recent of thePRP events.Present lesson learnt and future strategic directionSignificant efforts were required to manage a training programmme delivered in multiple locations. Thisresulted in a mitigation strategy where the training provider was also engaged to perform additionaladministrative tasks such as the distribution of allowances to participants.With significant deployment of ICT and other technical infrastructure, the overall strategic focus for theICT component in PRP will be on the capacity development through specialised training, eg. basic ICTskills, technical training or computer forensics. In parallel, sustainability of the investment in ICT will beenhanced through the support to the implementation of the <strong>Police</strong> Telecom and IT wing as the corecomponent of the governance and ICT policy framework.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 38

Section III: Organisation and ManagementORGANISATION STRUCTURE AND MANAGEMENT ARRANGEMENTUnder the National Execution arrangement, The Ministry of Home Affairs (MoHA) as the executingagency, and the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>, as the implementing agency, have been ensuring direct andtransparent administration and management of project funds. The management structure at thehighest level consists of the Project Steering Committee (PSC) and, below PSC, the ProjectImplementation Committee (PIC). Project assurance role is vested upon the UNDP.The Project is headed by the National Project Director (NPD), a serving Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> officer at therank of an Additional Inspector General. The NPD is assisted by an international Project Manager.Project Steering CommitteeThe Project Steering Committee (PSC), chaired by the Secretary of Home Affairs, is the highest levelpolicy and oversight body for the project. The PSC provides policy guidelines, reviews all aspects of theproject progress against targeted results including examination of lessons learned and service delivery,and ensures coordination with other national initiatives and development projects. The committeemembers include representatives from relevant ministries and departments of the Government ofBangladesh. The PSC met three times in <strong>2011</strong>.Project Implementation CommitteeThe Project Implementation Committee (PIC), chaired by the IGP is a coordination body which looks atissues of quality control and project delivery. It provides a forum to ensure speedy implementation andproject results through the provision of necessary and critical support. PIC members, includerepresentatives from MoHA, Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>, UNDP, Project, ERD, IMED and the PlanningCommission. The PIC met four times in <strong>2011</strong>.The <strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> Project Management TeamThe PRP Project Management Team includes the National Project Director, the PRP Project Manager, theOperations Manager, the Planning and Monitoring Specialist and all six component heads (see Table Iand II below). The Project Management Team is responsible for day to day coordination of the projectteam, implementation and quality control for all the PRP activities. The NPD is responsible formanagement of the Project team. The PRP Management team meets once a week.Section III 39

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIOutcome TeamsThere are six outcome teams (components) with the Project, working in six specific capacitydevelopment areas of Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. These teams are responsible for the implementation of annualwork plans under the overall guidance of the National Project Director and Project Manager. Each teamis coordinated by an outcome specialist or, in their absence, a national outcome expert. The Project teamincludes other units that provide monitoring and evaluation, operational and other project support asrequired.Project AssuranceThe project assurance role is vested upon the UNDP. The Democratic Governance Cluster at the UNDPhas an overall responsibility for quality Assurance.Table I – PRP Organogram (Taken from the Project Document)Staffing or Specialized CapacitiesIn <strong>2011</strong>, the full team of national experts and international specialists is onboard. The programmecurrently has eight international specialists: the Project Manager; five outcome teams’ leaders, thePlanning and Monitoring Specialist and the Operations Manager.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 40

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIThe programme currently has 12 national experts including four short-term contractors on SSAcontracts, working for the project (two Engineers, one training Expert in community policing and oneaccountant who oversees money distribution to CPFs). National project team members include a SeniorProject Adviser, national experts for each of the six outcome teams, a national Monitoring andEvaluation expert, a Project Officer and an Admin Finance Officer. The national expert position for theOutcome 1 and Public Relation Officer position has fallen vacant since mid <strong>2011</strong>. The candidate for thePublic Relation Officer has been selected. It is expected that s/he will join the PRP on 01 January 2012.The advertisement for the National Expert for Security Sector <strong>Reform</strong> was published for the second time.Twelve admin and support staff, including five drivers, work for the project.A detailed list of PRP staffing is provided below (see Table II – Internal Organogram).Table II – Internal OrganogramProject Management Arrangements(Taken from the PRP Phase II Project Document)Project Review MeetingThe Project Steering Committee (PSC) met three times in <strong>2011</strong> chaired by Secretary MoHA. And theProject Implementation Committee met four times in <strong>2011</strong> under the chairmanship of the InspectorGeneral of Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. Representatives from UNDP, MoHA, IMED and ERD attended the meeting.The meetings reviewed PRP progress and discussed ways forward to expedite project implementation.Section III 41

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIFinancial ManagementBudget and delivery status for the year of <strong>2011</strong> (Jan'11- Dec'11)(Figure in USD$)Sl # Component/Activity Yearly Total Balance Yearly % ofBudget Expenditure Budget Utilization(NEX+DCS) (NEX+DCS) (NEX+DCS)1 Strategic Direction and Organizational <strong>Reform</strong> 677,237.76 483,737.15 193,500.61 71%2 Human Resource Management and Training 662,877.56 433,645.12 229,232.44 65%3 Investigations, Operations and Prosecutions 948,830.77 757,159.34 191,671.43 80%4 Crime Prevention and Community Policing 1,990,493.90 1,740,720.81 249,773.09 87%5 Promoting Gender Sensitive Policing 439,740.06 281,240.96 158,499.10 64%6 Information, Communications and Technology 1,733,895.64 1,287,931.00 445,964.64 74%7 <strong>Programme</strong> Management (Project Support Costs) 1,298,732.62 1,026,836.32 271,896.30 79%Grand Total 7,751,808.31 6,011,270.70 1,740,537.61 78%The above statement shows that 78% of fund has been utilised on total allocation (Jan’11-Dec’11). Thisstatement has been prepared based on CDR (Combined Delivery Report/ runtime 16 Feb’12) and Projectbooks of account as on 31 Dec’11.A comparative graphical presentation on allocation and expenditure for each activity is shown below:Component wise Quarterly Allocation vs Expenditure2,500,0002,000,0001,500,0001,000,000500,000Investigations, OperationsHuman Resource Management<strong>Programme</strong> ManagementInformation, CommunicationsStrategic DirectionCrime PreventionPromoting GenderAllocation (Jan`11-Dec`11)Expenditure (01 Jan`11-31 Dec`11)Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 42

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIFund status of AWP in <strong>2011</strong> (as at 31 Dec'11)Amount in US$ (000)The Total Revised budget of calendar year <strong>2011</strong> (January’11-December’11) is $ 7,751,808 and totalutilisation of fund as of 31 Dec’11 is $ 6,011,271 that is 78% of total budget.A graphical presentation on utilisation of total budget for <strong>2011</strong> is as below:Unutilised fundas at 31 Dec’11,1,740,537Fund Utilisation in <strong>2011</strong>TotalExpenditures asat 31Dec’11,6,011,271Total Expenditures as at 31Dec’11Unutilised fund as at 31 dec’11Quarterly expenditure trends of <strong>2011</strong> (as of 31 Dec'11)A total of $ 6,011,270.70 has expended in <strong>2011</strong> (up to 31 Dec’11) out of which $ 1,326,447.45 hasexpended in the 1st quarter (Jan’11-Mar’11), $ 1,508,235.14 has expended in the 2nd quarter(April’11-June’11), $ 1,641,924.34 has expended in the 3rd quarter (Jul’11-Sept’11) and $ 1,534,663.77has expended in the 4th quarter (Oct’11- Dec’11) of <strong>2011</strong>.Quarterly Expenditure Trend of <strong>2011</strong>7,000,000.006,000,000.005,000,000.006,011,270.70USD4,000,000.003,000,000.002,000,000.001,000,000.001,326,447.451,508,235.141,641,924.341,534,663.77Jan’11-Mar’11 Apr’11-Jun’11 Jul’11-Sept’11 Oct’11-Dec’11 TotalSection III 43

Section IV: PartnershipsThe establishment of effective partnerships between the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and relevant national andinternational organizations has been a key priority. The aim is to establish broad alliances, capable ofmaking concrete and tangible contributions to the <strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> in Bangladesh. Accordingly, the PRPcontinuously explores suitable organizations and institutions as potential partners in various areasunder different outcome activities. Some of the partners which the PRP has been working with are listedbelow:A process has been initiated to establish a partnership with a Dutch educational institution and theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> with regards to senior management police training. The Masters’ degree inPolicing presented at Sardah and <strong>Police</strong> Staff College will be explored for a possible partnership.Contact was made with the Dutch Embassy and further discussions will take place during 2012.A partnership has been established between the Urban Partnership for Poverty Reduction<strong>Programme</strong> (UPPR) and the PRP of UNDP in Phase-II. A Letter of Intent (LOI) has been signedbetween the PRP and UPPR that will govern future collaboration between two projects in the areaswhere both projects are working and on the national level with regard to policies and strategies onurban poverty reduction and community safety. Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and PRP have been working closely with UNICEF and the Child Justice Network 1to ensure children’s rights and justice in Bangladesh from Phase-I. As members of the network, thePRP and Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> provided feedback on the draft Children Act 2010, which is currentlyunder review with the Ministry of Social Welfare.Ten NGOs 2 have been identified and partnerships established for the victim support services(victim of any type of crime including human trafficking). A Memorandum of Agreement has beensigned between Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and the NGOs in 2009 and renewed in 2010. The NGOs areproviding support in the areas of legal, medical and psychological counseling including long-termshelter and rehabilitation.Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> through its Women’s Network (BPWN) and the PRP continuous to strengthen astrong partnership with the International Association of Women <strong>Police</strong> (IAWP). The IAWP has beenproviding support in the areas of professional development, training, recognition, mentoring,networking and peer support.12Child Justice network consists of members from UN agencies, donors, international and national NGOs playing key role for child justice in BangladeshAin O Shalish Kendra, Association for Community Development, Association for Correction and Social Reclamation, Aparajeyo Bangladesh, Acid SurvivorsFoundation, Bangladesh National Woman Lawyers’ Association, Bangladesh Mahila Parishad, Bangladesh Legal Aid and Services Trust, Dhaka Ahsania Mission,and Marie StopesAnnual Report <strong>2011</strong> 44

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong> Phase IISection V: Lessons Learnt and Future StrategicDirectionLessons learntIn the course of implementation of project activities, a number of lessons were learnt including thefollowing:Legislative reform remains a major hurdle to police reform: Amendments to outdatedlegislation (<strong>Police</strong> Act: 1861, Evidence Act, and <strong>Police</strong> Regulations Bengal, 1943) are critical formeaningful and sustainable reform.Definitions of superintendence are central to the reform process. Striking an appropriate balancebetween operational autonomy of the police on day-to-day tasks, superintendence of thegovernment on policy matters and oversight and accountability of the <strong>Police</strong> will be a difficulttask given vested interests.Gender imbalance: Women police make up less than 2% of the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>. This numberlags well behind other least developed countries where the average is 8%. The low proportion offemale staff in the Thanas, coupled with a low level of awareness of gender issues, createsdifficulties when dealing with female victims and young persons requiring gender-sensitiveapproach. International best practice suggests that a police service is most trusted when it reflectsthe composition of the community that it serves.Recruitment, retention, transfers and promotions can undermine investments in reform. TheBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> needs to consider the retention of key staff for a reasonable duration oftime to support improvements in service delivery. This could be piloted in Model Thana andother areas of the <strong>Police</strong> with PRP involvement.The concept of Community Policing and Crime Prevention have become a key driver in theshift to a more service oriented policing model: Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> recognises the value of thisapproach and has included this in the Strategic Plan for 2008-10. The model now needs to bestrengthened to support problem solving responses to community issues.Procurement procedures and mechanisms between the PRP and UNDP need to bestrengthened. To ensure successful outcomes, the PRP initiated weekly meetings with the UNDPprocurement section to monitor procurement status and to address any issues that arise. At a laterstage, the PRP provided direct support with managing SSA contract.Section V 45

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase IIThe <strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong> needs to focus much more on the demand side of reform. Supplyside capacity building alone will not have the desired effect. Partnerships with civil society, mediaand other community groups around functional tasks and advocacy need to be increased to createthe demand for change. As the victim support centre partnership demonstrated thesepartnerships is a force multiplier for the PRP.Supply of literature to the police officers and community members across the country can providea clearer understanding of the Community Policing philosophy and its benefits to crimeprevention.Future Strategic DirectionsPhase II of the PRP will support the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> in improving safety, access to justice and humanrights, particularly for disadvantaged and vulnerable groups, to contribute to an environment whereeconomic growth and poverty reduction can occur. The priorities for <strong>2011</strong>-2014 will include:Consolidating the Community Policing philosophy nationwide and encouraging the police toundertake a more proactive “crime prevention” role;Improving police investigations, operations and prosecutions to enhance fair and equitablejustice;Improving human resources management including building training capacity to produce qualitypolice personnel;Strengthening the organisational capacity of the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> to better plan, budget,operate, and provide input into an updated legislative framework;Making policing more gender sensitive;Improving crime response and crime prevention through realistic and cost effective InformationCommunications Technology; andStrengthening linkages with the wider justice sector at both the policy and the functional level.Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 46

Annexes<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong> Phase II


Table-1: Capacity Building ActivitiesAnnex-I Training and Knowledge ProductsTraining: In-CountySl.No.Title of TrainingMinistries orOrganizationsDateLocationNumber ofParticipantsKey Results or OutcomeOutcome-2: Human Resources Management and Training1.Training of Trainers (ToT) Coursefor newly developed IndustrialpoliceBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>22-28 February<strong>2011</strong>Industrial <strong>Police</strong>HQ, Uttara, Dhaka20 (BP)Sex: M=18, F=02Rank: DIG=1Addl. SP=5Sr. ASP=4ASP=2Inspector=8Enhanced knowledge on basics of training andfacilitation, training needs assessment, coursedevelopment and lesson plan preparation,training methods and materials, trainingassessment, training evaluation, organizingand managing a training courseAnnex-I 12.3.4.Training on curriculumdevelopmentBasic Training of Trainer (ToT)CourseBasic Training of Trainer (ToT)CourseBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>20-24 March<strong>2011</strong>28 March-11April <strong>2011</strong>12-26 April<strong>2011</strong><strong>Police</strong> StaffCollege, Dhaka<strong>Police</strong> StaffCollege, Dhaka<strong>Police</strong> StaffCollege, Dhaka16 (BP)Sex: M=14, F=02Rank: Addl. SP=3Sr. ASP=5ASP=7Inspector=114 (BP)Sex: M=14, F=0Rank:Inspector-07SI-0717 (BP)Sex: M=19, F=0Rank:ASP-1Inspector-06SI-10Enhance knowledge, attitude and skills ofMaster Trainers on curriculum developmentTraining skills of the instructors of differentpolice training institutions enhanced.Ultimately it will result into better delivery oftraining courses in police training institutions.<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 2Sl.No.5.6.7.Title of TrainingTraining on Presentation andFacilitation SkillsTraining on Presentation andFacilitation SkillsTraining on Presentation andFacilitation SkillsMinistries orOrganizationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Date08-10 August<strong>2011</strong>16-18 August<strong>2011</strong>21-23 August<strong>2011</strong>LocationIn-service trainingcentre, RajshahiIn-service trainingcentre, Cox’s BazaarDMP TrainingAcademyNumber ofParticipants20 (BP)Sex: M=19, F=0Rank:Inspector-06SI-12ASI-0219 (BP)Sex: M=19, F=0Rank:Inspector-09SI-1022 (BP)Sex: M=22, F=0Rank:Inspector-05SI-17Key Results or Outcome<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II8.Training on Presentation andFacilitation SkillsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>19-21September<strong>2011</strong><strong>Police</strong> Staff College,Dhaka19 (BP)Sex: M=19, F=0Rank:Inspector-06SI-13Enhanced training delivery skills of thefacilitators leading to qualitative improvementof training delivery at in-service trainingcentres9.Training on presentation andfacilitation skillsBP14-16 November<strong>2011</strong><strong>Police</strong> Staff College,Dhaka20 (BP)Sex: M=20, F=0Rank:Inspector-05SI-1510.Training on presentation andfacilitation skillsBP21-23November<strong>2011</strong><strong>Police</strong> Staff College,Dhaka18 (BP)Sex: M=18, F=0Rank:Inspector-07SI-11Outcome Total185

Sl.No.Title of TrainingMinistries orOrganizationsDateLocationNumber ofParticipantsKey Results or OutcomeOutcome-3: Investigation, Operations and Prosecutions1.Training on i2 Analysts’ NoteBookBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>28 Feb-03 March<strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, Dhaka13 (BP)Sex: M=12, F=1Rank: ASP=2Inspector=6Sub-Inspector=5Enhanced the collection, collation, anddissemination capacity of criminal intelligenceby the participants to assist the investigators ofserious crime and other important casesthrough out the country2.Training of Trainers Course onCrime Scene ManagementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>4-24 February<strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, Dhaka22 (BP)Sex: M=22Rank: ASP=2Inspector=11S.I=9A pool of professional trainers established oncrime scene management. They will train 2000crime scene technician at Thana level3.Basic Crime Scene ManagementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>03 -07 April <strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, DhakaIn-service TrainingCentre, Chittagong25 (BP)25 (BP)Enhanced understanding and skill on crimescene management and investigationproceduresAnnex-I Crime Scene ManagementBasic Crime Scene ManagementBasic Crime Scene ManagementBasic Crime Scene ManagementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>10-14 April <strong>2011</strong>17- 21 April <strong>2011</strong>24 -28 April <strong>2011</strong>01 -05 May <strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, DhakaIn-service TrainingCentre, ChittagongDetective TrainingSchool, DhakaIn-service TrainingCentre, ChittagongDetective TrainingSchool, DhakaIn-service TrainingCentre, ChittagongDetective TrainingSchool, DhakaIn-service TrainingCentre, Chittagong25 (BP)25 (BP)25 (BP)25 (BP)25 (BP)25 (BP)25 (BP)25 (BP)<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 4Sl.No. of TrainingBasic Crime Scene ManagementBasic Crime Scene ManagementBasic Crime Scene ManagementTraining on THB InvestigationTraining on Criminal IntelligenceanalysisTraining on Basic Crime SceneManagementMinistries orOrganizationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Date08 -12 May <strong>2011</strong>15 -19 May <strong>2011</strong>22 -26 May <strong>2011</strong>8-12 May <strong>2011</strong>5-9 June 20107-11 August<strong>2011</strong>LocationDetective TrainingSchool, DhakaIn-service TrainingCentre, ChittagongDetective TrainingSchool, DhakaIn-service TrainingCentre, ChittagongDetective TrainingSchool, DhakaIn-service TrainingCentre, ChittagongBanchtesekhaJessoreBRAC Inn, DhakaDetective TrainingSchool, DhakaNumber ofParticipants25 (BP)25 (BP)25 (BP)25 (BP)25 (BP)25 (BP)20 (BP)21 (BP)23 (BP)Key Results or OutcomeThe participants using their knowledge andskills acquired from the training ininvestigating trafficking cases more efficiently.The participants provided with enhancedknowledge and skill in nalysing criminalintelligence more successfully.Enhanced understanding and skill of theparticipants on crime scene management andinvestigations.<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II14.Training on Basic Crime SceneManagementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>13-18 August<strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, Dhaka21 (BP)15.Training on Basic Crime SceneManagementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>20-25 August<strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, Dhaka21 (BP)16.Training on Basic Crime SceneManagementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>04 -08 September<strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, Dhaka21 (BP)17.Training on Basic Crime SceneManagementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>11-15 September<strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, Dhaka21 (BP)18.Training on Basic Crime SceneManagementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>18 -22 September<strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, Dhaka21 (BP)

Sl.No.Title of TrainingMinistries orOrganizationsDateLocationNumber ofParticipantsKey Results or Outcome19.Training on Basic Crime SceneManagementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>25-29September <strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, Dhaka21 (BP)20.Training on Basic Crime SceneManagementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>07-11 August<strong>2011</strong>Chittagong21 (BP)21.Training on Basic Crime SceneManagementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>04-08September <strong>2011</strong>Chittagong20 (BP)22.Training on Basic Crime SceneManagementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>11-15September <strong>2011</strong>Chittagong20 (BP)23.Training on THB InvestigationBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>04-08 August<strong>2011</strong>Chittagong20 (BP)The participants provided with enhancedknowledge and skills in investigatingtrafficking cases more efficiently.24.Training on Basic and Advancecourse on i2 note bookBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>31 July-10August <strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, Dhaka20 (BP)The participants provided with enhancedknowledge and skill in nalysing criminalintelligence more successfully.Annex-I 525. on Advance Finger printcourse for Finger Print ExpertsBasic Crime Scene ManagementBasic Crime Scene ManagementBasic Crime Scene ManagementBasic Crime Scene ManagementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>SI of BPSI of BPSI of BPSI of BP10-28 July<strong>2011</strong>02-10-<strong>2011</strong> to06-10-<strong>2011</strong>09-10-<strong>2011</strong> to13-10-<strong>2011</strong>16-10-<strong>2011</strong> to20-10-<strong>2011</strong>23-10-<strong>2011</strong> to27-10-<strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, DhakaDetective TrainingSchool DTSDetective TrainingSchool DTSDetective TrainingSchool DTSSylhet20 (BP)19 (BP)19 (BP)23 (BP)21 (BP)Capacity of the finger print experts of CIDenhanced to examine finger print moresuccessfully.• Enhanced capacity of Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> tocollect physical evidence and managecrime scenes in a professional and manner.• Enhanced capacity of police trainer todeliver structured training program andsupported by a printed workbook andpower point presentations.dododo<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 6Sl.No. of TrainingBasic Crime Scene ManagementBasic Crime Scene ManagementBasic Crime Scene ManagementBasic Crime Scene ManagementBasic Crime Scene ManagementMinistries orOrganizationsSI of BPSI of BPSI of BPSI of BPSI of BPDate30-10-<strong>2011</strong> to03-11-<strong>2011</strong>13-11-<strong>2011</strong> to17-11-<strong>2011</strong>20-11-<strong>2011</strong> to24-11-<strong>2011</strong>27-11-<strong>2011</strong> to01-12-<strong>2011</strong>04-12-<strong>2011</strong> to08-12-<strong>2011</strong>LocationSylhetSylhetSylhetSylhetSylhetNumber ofParticipants19 (BP)20 (BP)20 (BP)22 (BP)22 (BP)dododododoKey Results or Outcome<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II35.Basic Crime Scene ManagementSI of BP16-10-<strong>2011</strong> to20-10-<strong>2011</strong>Barisal24 (BP)do36.Basic Crime Scene ManagementSI of BP23-10-<strong>2011</strong> to27-10-<strong>2011</strong>Barisal21 (BP)do37.Basic Crime Scene ManagementSI of BP30-10-<strong>2011</strong> to03-11-<strong>2011</strong>Barisal25 (BP)do38.Basic Crime Scene ManagementSI of BP13-11-<strong>2011</strong> to17-11-<strong>2011</strong>Barisal21 (BP)do39.Basic Crime Scene ManagementSI of BP20-11-<strong>2011</strong> to24-11-<strong>2011</strong>Barisal24 (BP)do40.Basic Crime Scene ManagementSI of BP27-11-<strong>2011</strong> to01-12-<strong>2011</strong>Barisal21 (BP)do41THB Investigation TrainingInvestigationOfficers of BP11-12-<strong>2011</strong> to15-12-<strong>2011</strong>Satkhira/Jessore20 (BP)Enhanced understanding of human traffickingin Bangladesh and improved knowledge ofcontemporary investigative techniquesappropriate to the legislation, policies andprocedures with in Bangladesh.

Sl.No.Title of TrainingMinistries orOrganizationsDateLocationNumber ofParticipantsKey Results or Outcome42. THB Investigation Training InvestigationOfficers of BP18-12-<strong>2011</strong> to22-12-<strong>2011</strong>BRAC, Dhaka20 (BP)doOutcome TotalOutcome-4: Crime Prevention and Community Policing10821.Training on Community Policingfor Assistant Sub-Inspectors ofDhaka Metropolitan <strong>Police</strong>(DMP)Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>16-18 January<strong>2011</strong>DMP40 (BP)Sex: M=40Rank: ASIThe trained ASPs are delivering efforts basedon the knowledge, skills and attitudes acquiredfrom the training to implement problemsolving approach through communitypartnership in routine policing2.Training the Trainers (TTT) onCommunity Policing forBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> TrainersBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>23-27 January<strong>2011</strong><strong>Police</strong> Staff College,Dhaka17 (BP)Sex: M=16, F=1Rank: Addl. SP=2Sr. ASP=4Inspector=11Established a pool of trainers in Bangladeshpolice with enhanced professional capacity forfacilitating training on community policing.They are utilizing knowledge and skillsacquired from this course in different policetraining institutesAnnex-I Training onCommunity Policing for CPOsand OCs of the Model ThanasRefresher Training onCommunity Policing for CPOsand OCs of the Model ThanasTraining on community policingfor the senior police officersTraining on community policingfor the senior police officersTraining on Community Policingfor outposts In-Charge ofDhaka Metropolitan <strong>Police</strong>Training on community policingfor the senior police officersBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>23 February<strong>2011</strong>28 February<strong>2011</strong>11-13 April <strong>2011</strong>3-5 May <strong>2011</strong>24-25 April <strong>2011</strong>12-14 July <strong>2011</strong>ComillaBarishal<strong>Police</strong> Staff College,Dhaka<strong>Police</strong> Staff College,DhakaDMP<strong>Police</strong> Staff College,Dhaka36 (BP)Sex: M=36Rank: OC=16S.I=2031 (BP)Sex: M=31Rank: OC=16S.I=1922 (BP)17 (BP)20 (BP)20 (BP)The implementation strategy of communitypolicing reviewedThe implementation strategy of communitypolicing reviewedThe participants provided with enhancedunderstanding on community policing andtheir supervisory role for effectiveimplementation of Community Policing andutilize PRP support effectively.The trained officers are delivering efforts toimplement community policing activitiesbased on the knowledge and skills acquiredfrom the training.The police officers provided with enhancedunderstanding on community policing andtheir supervisory role for effectiveimplementation of Community Policing andutilize PRP support efficiently.<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 8Sl.No. of TrainingTraining on community policingfor CPOs of Model ThanasTraining on community policingfor CPOs of Model ThanasTraining on community policingfor CPOs of Model ThanasTraining on community policingfor CPOs of Model ThanasMinistries orOrganizationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Date6-8 September<strong>2011</strong>13-15September <strong>2011</strong>19-21September <strong>2011</strong>26-28September <strong>2011</strong>Location<strong>Police</strong> Lines,Rajarbag, DhakaIn-service TrainingCentre, ComillaIn-service TrainingCentre, BograIn-service TrainingCentre, BarishalNumber ofParticipants40 (BP)42 (BP)39 (BP)36 (BP)Key Results or OutcomeEnhanced understanding on the concept ofCommunity Policing, identified the role &responsibilities of CPOs in order to implementCommunity Policing at Model Union level anddeveloped Community Action Plan (CAP) forimplementation of community policing inpartnership with police.<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II13.Orientation on CommunityPolicing for CPOs of ModelUnions selected in <strong>2011</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>23 & 24November <strong>2011</strong>AdministrativeBuilding, Rajarbag<strong>Police</strong> Lines, DMP,Dhaka36 (BP)• Improved knowledge, skills and attitudeto implement community policing in theirrespective units;• Oriented on accounts manual of PRP forbearing expenses of community policingimplementation.14Training on Community Policingfor CPOs of DMPBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>28 November<strong>2011</strong>AdministrativeBuilding, Rajarbag<strong>Police</strong> Lines, DMP,Dhaka38 (BP)Reinforced skills and implementation strategyfor implementing community policing in DMParea and utilize PRP support effectively.15.Training on Community Policingfor Sr. <strong>Police</strong> OfficersBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>13-15 December<strong>2011</strong><strong>Police</strong> Staff CollegeBangladesh11 (BP)Improved knowledge, skills and attitude toimplement community policing in theirrespective units.Outcome Total445

Sl.No.Title of TrainingMinistries orOrganizationsDateLocationNumber ofParticipantsKey Results or OutcomeOutcome-5: Promoting Gender Sensitive Policing1.Child Right Convention andChild RightsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>6-8 February<strong>2011</strong>Cox’s Bazar20 (BP)Sex: M=19, F=1Rank: Inspector=8S.I=12Enhanced understanding on Rights of children& Child Right Convention2.TOT on Gender SensitivePolicingBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>6-8 March <strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, Dhaka24 (BP)Sex: M=17, F= 7Rank: S.IA pool of master trainers established withenhanced understanding on gender basedviolence. They will in turn deliver training totheir colleagues3.TOT on Gender SensitivePolicingBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>15-17 March<strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, Dhaka26 (BP)Sex: M=18, F=8Rank: S.I4.TOT on Gender SensitivePolicingBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>20 - 22 March<strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, Dhaka25 (BP)M=17, F=8Rank: S.IAnnex-I Based Violence (GBV)and role of policeGender OrientationsGender OrientationsGender OrientationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>25-27 January<strong>2011</strong>14 February<strong>2011</strong>15 February<strong>2011</strong>16 February<strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, DhakaChapainowabgonModel ThanaBera Model ThanaUllapara ModelThana26 (BP)Sex: M=26Rank: S.I53 (BP)Sex: M=53Rank: OC, SI. ASI& Constable47 (BP)Sex: M=47Rank: OC, SI. ASI& Constable55 (BP)Sex: M=45F=10Rank: OC, SI. ASI& ConstableEnhanced understanding on GBV, its form andcauses and what should be their role toaddress GBV and protect victim of violenceThe participants are using their knowledgeand skills acquired from the orientation in theirdaily policing activities<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 10Sl.No.9.10.11.Title of TrainingGender OrientationsGender OrientationsTOT on Gender SensitivePolicingMinistries orOrganizationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Date23 February<strong>2011</strong>24 February<strong>2011</strong>3-5 May <strong>2011</strong>LocationNandail ModelThanaMadargonj ModelThanaDetective TrainingSchool, DhakaNumber ofParticipants53 (BP)Sex: M=53Rank: OC, SI. ASI& Constable30 (BP)Sex: M=30Rank: OC, SI. ASI& Constable21 (BP)Key Results or OutcomeA pool of master trainers established withenhanced understanding on gender sensitivepolicing. They will in turn deliver training totheir colleagues.<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II12.Gender OrientationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>25 April <strong>2011</strong>Narshingdi SadarThana54 (BP)The participants were provided with enhancedunderstanding on gender sensitive policingwhich they are practicing in their daily policingactivities.13.Gender OrientationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>26 April <strong>2011</strong>Feni Sadar Thana38 (BP)M=30 ; F=814Gender OrientationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>27 April <strong>2011</strong>Noakhali SadarThana46 (BP)M=4615.Gender OrientationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>15 May <strong>2011</strong>NarayangonjSadar Thana36 (BP)M=35; F=116.Gender OrientationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>23 May <strong>2011</strong>Khulna SadarThana33 (BP)M=3317.Gender OrientationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>24 May <strong>2011</strong>Bagherhat SadarThana52 (BP)M=49; F=318.Gender OrientationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>14 June <strong>2011</strong>MohammadpurThana55 (BP)M=55

Sl.No.Title of TrainingMinistries orOrganizationsDateLocationNumber ofParticipantsKey Results or Outcome19.Gender OrientationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>15 June <strong>2011</strong>Adabor Thana58 (BP)M=5820.Gender OrientationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>20 June <strong>2011</strong>Sher-e-BanglanagrThana55 (BP)M=52; F=321.Gender OrientationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>21 June <strong>2011</strong>Mirpur Thana52 (BP)M=48; F=422.Gender OrientationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>22 June <strong>2011</strong>Kadamtali Thana54 (BP)M=53; F=123.24.Training on victim managementTraining on victim managementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>5-6 April <strong>2011</strong>17-18 April <strong>2011</strong>DMP, DhakaDMP, Dhaka30 (BP)30 (BP)New members of the victim support centreand women support investigation cell wereprovided with enhanced knowledge andunderstanding on victim management.Annex-I 1125. on victim managementTraining on victim managementTraining on victim managementTraining on child rights anddealing with themTraining on genderTraining on genderBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>18-19 May <strong>2011</strong>21-22 May <strong>2011</strong>6-7 June <strong>2011</strong>28 June <strong>2011</strong>27-28 July9-10 AugustDMP, DhakaDMP, DhakaDMP, DhakaVSC, DhakaRajarbag <strong>Police</strong>Line, DhakaRajarbag <strong>Police</strong>Line, Dhaka30 (BP)30 (BP)41(BP)22 (BP)21 (BP)(F=11; M=10)21 (BP)(F=20; M=1)Officers-in Charges of all 41 Thanas under DMPprovided with enhanced understanding onvictim management more professionally.Enhanced understanding on rights of childrenand child right convention and proper dealingwith children.<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 12Sl.No. of TrainingOrientation on genderOrientation on genderOrientation on genderOrientation on genderOrientation on genderMinistries orOrganizationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Date14 August16 August17 August14 September22 SeptemberLocationShahbag <strong>Police</strong>Station, DhakaNew Market <strong>Police</strong>Station, DhakaKalabagan <strong>Police</strong>Station, DhakaChadpur <strong>Police</strong>line, ChandpurChuadanga ThanaNumber ofParticipants51 (BP)(F=0; M=51)50 (BP)(F=0; M=50)36 (BP)(F=1; M=35)63 (BP)(F=8; M=55)56 (BP)(F=0; M=56)Key Results or OutcomeThe participants acquired enhancedunderstanding on gender sensitive policingwhich they are practicing in their daily policingactivities.<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II36.Orientation on genderBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>15 SeptemberComilla SadarThana56 (BP)(F=0; M=56)37.Orientation on genderBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>18 SeptemberHajaribaag <strong>Police</strong>Station, Dhaka39 (BP)(F=0; M=39)38.Orientation on victimmanagementBangladesh<strong>Police</strong> andNGOs20 AugustTejgoan <strong>Police</strong>Station, Dhaka23(BP=17; NGO=6)(F=19; M=4)Enhanced understanding on management ofvictims in a more professional manner.39.40.Training on victim supportservicesTraining on victim supportservicesBangladesh<strong>Police</strong> andNGOsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong> andNGOs16-18 August20-24 AugustRangamatiVSC, Dhaka19(BP=14; NGO=5)(F=16; M=3)19(BP=14; NGO=5)(F=16; M=3)The participants provided with enhancedunderstanding and knowledge on overallvictim support services so that they can dealwith victims in a more professional mannerand operation victim support centre smoothly.41.Training on victim supportservicesB P andNGOs19-21 DecParjatan,Rangamati18(BP=13 NGO=5)(F=16; M=2)

Sl.No.Title of TrainingMinistries orOrganizationsDateLocationNumber ofParticipantsKey Results or Outcome42.Gender Awareness, Sensitisingand Analysis Training workshopBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>12-13 December<strong>Police</strong> Staff Collage17 (BP)(F=9; M=8)• Participants will able to conceptualize andexplain gender and sex, gender concepts,gender division of labor, gender basedviolence, gender sensitive policing etc• The participants will be able to appreciatethe importance of having a gendersensitive work environment and will bemotivate to act accordingly• The Participants will be confident toparticipate in and contribute to genderrelated meetings, seminars, and workshops,etc at home and aboard.• The workshop were create conceptualclarity and further understanding of variousgender related issues to enable toparticipants to do advocacy at variouslevels43.Gender Awareness, Sensitisingand Analysis Training workshopBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>14-15 December<strong>Police</strong> Staff Collage18 (BP)(F=10; M=8)DoAnnex-I 1344.45.46.Gender OrientationsAwareness Creation <strong>Programme</strong>Awareness Creation <strong>Programme</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>1,2 ,28, 29November, 18and 20December <strong>2011</strong>26 October19 DecemberHathazari, Sonagazi,Charghat, ,Sadarmodel thana atChapai Nawabgonjand Tetulia poliocestationsMymensingChittagong244 (BP)(F=32; M=212 )200(BP=30%; Others= 70% approx.)(F= 80%; M=20%approx.)110 (BP=30%;Others=70%approx.)(F= 80%; M=20%approx.)Outcome Total 2157Will be more gender responsive.Created awareness among the communitypeople on women in policingCreated awareness among the communitypeople on women in policing<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 14Sl.No.12.3.Title of TrainingTraining on the basic ICT skillsTraining on the basic ICT skillsTraining on basic ICT skillsMinistries orOrganizationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>DateOutcome-6: Information, Communication and Technology20-31 March<strong>2011</strong>27 March-7 April<strong>2011</strong>01 April-30 June<strong>2011</strong>LocationIBCS-PRIMAXSoftware (BD) Ltd.DhakaThe Computer Ltd(TCL) ChittagongDhaka, Rajshahi,Sylhet, Khulna,Barishal andChittagongNumber ofParticipants45 (BP)Sex: M=43, F=2Rank: S.I=17ASI=2Constable=2630 (BP)Sex: M=25, F=5Rank: S.I=7ASI=1Constable= 22595 (BP)Key Results or OutcomeEnhanced knowledge and skill on basiccomputer operationsEnhanced knowledge and skill on basiccomputer literacy and better utilization ofpolice ICT resources.<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II4.Training on basic ICT skillsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>3rd July <strong>2011</strong>17th July <strong>2011</strong>IBCS-PrimaxDhanmondi, Dhaka29 (BP)Enhanced knowledge and skill on basiccomputer literacy and better utilization ofpolice ICT resources.5.CompTIA A+ CertificationBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>1st August <strong>2011</strong>– 15th August<strong>2011</strong>New HorizonsDhanmondi, Dhaka60 (BP)Of the 60 students who attended the training,16 sat the examinations and 8 passed. Thesestudents meet the prerequisites for furthertraining as computer forensic specialist.6.Basic ICT Skills AwarenessBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>27th November<strong>2011</strong> – 5thJanuary 2012IBCS-PrimaxDhanmondi105 (BP)Training on Basic ICT Awareness Skills foradditional police officers7.Training in Forgery DetectionBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>3rd October<strong>2011</strong> – 25thOctober <strong>2011</strong>Dhaka, Sylhet andChittagong102 (BP)102 immigration officers serving in airports, seaport and border check posts trained ondetecting forged travel documents.Outcome Total 966Grand Total (Q1+Q2+Q3+Q4) 4835

Table-2: Training/Study Visit: Overseas in <strong>2011</strong>Sl.No.Training or Capacity BuildingInitiative (Name/Topic)Ministries orOrganizationsDateLocationNumber ofParticipantsKey Results or OutcomeOutcome-2: Human Resources Management and Training1.Training Study TourBP/MoHA/PRP<strong>2011</strong>-10-18 to<strong>2011</strong>-10-22Bangkok, Thailand9(BP=5; MoHA=2;PRP=2)2.3.2 Support Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and theNational <strong>Police</strong> Training Board to develop andbuild capacity for improved national structuresfor a modular and competence based trainingsystem for: 1) basic training,2) post initialtraining and 3) specialised trainingThe participants were from Training Institutionsand the exposure to international trainingpractises and procedures enhanced thecapacity and understanding of training withthe training commanders.2.3.5 Support efforts to establish formal andinformal relations with regional andinternational police training institutions andother tertiary educational institutions inBangladeshAnnex-I 15Outcome-3: Investigation, Operations and Prosecutions1.Study visit to review “ComputerBased Training” that is beingprovided by UNODC .Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>12-20 January<strong>2011</strong>Thailand andCambodia07(BP=4, MoHA=1 &PRP=2)Sex: M=5, F=2Rank: DIG=1DS=1Addl. SP=1ASP=2PRP=2During the study tour to Thailand meetingstook place with the Royal Thai <strong>Police</strong>. Very goodinteraction was achieved. A relationship wasestablished with the International LawEnforcement Academy (ILEA) in Bangkok.Efforts will be made to procure trainingopportunities for Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> personnelat ILEA> (Mission report will be provided)The study tour provided the participants withenhanced understanding of contemporaryresponse to the delivery of forensic services. Adiscussion paper to support the developmentof a Forensic Science Strategy is being prepared<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 16Sl.No.1.2.1.Training or Capacity BuildingInitiative (Name/Topic)Workshop and study visit toUrban Safety ProgramRegional learning event onCommunity Policing(linked with Outcome 4)Board meeting of InternationalAssociation of Women <strong>Police</strong>(IAWP) and a back to backtraining on Women <strong>Police</strong> – theInternational ViewMinistries orOrganizationsOutcome-4: Crime Prevention and Community Policing-Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Outcome-5: Promoting Gender Sensitive PolicingBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Date23-27 March<strong>2011</strong>10-11 April <strong>2011</strong>26-30 March<strong>2011</strong>Mumbai, IndiaKathmandu, NepalGermanyLocationNumber ofParticipants1(PRP)Sex: M04(BP=3 & PRP=1)03 (BP)Sex: F=3Rank: DIG=1SP=1Addl. SP=1Key Results or OutcomeBetter understanding of innovative concepts ofurban safety for the poor (slum dwellers) inMumbai and the role of NGOs and MumbaiCorporationSharing of international best practices oncommunity policingThis will enable them to understand theprocess and procedural knowledge on how torun International Association of Women <strong>Police</strong>.Also they will comprehend the internationalviews on women police and their roles<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II2.Training on Gender andSustainable Livelihoods, HumanRights and PeaceBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>5th Septemberto 5th October<strong>2011</strong>Kathmandu, Nepal01 (BP)(Rank ASP)3.Attend the 49th annual IAWPTraining Conference on “Racingto the Future”:, Kentucky, USABangladesh<strong>Police</strong>August 21-25,<strong>2011</strong>USA03 (BP)Sex: F=3Rank= DIG=1SP=1AddI.SP=1Grand Total (Q1+Q2+Q3+Q4) 28

Table 3: Workshops/Knowledge sharing eventsSl.No.Title of workshopMinistries orOrganizationsDateLocationNumber ofParticipantsKey Results or OutcomeOutcome-2: Human Resources Management and Training1.Trainee Recruit Constable (TRC)curriculum review- workshop 1Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>09-11 May <strong>2011</strong>Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>Academy, Sardah09Course structure for the newly recruitconstables reviewed2.Trainee Recruit Constable (TRC)curriculum review- workshop 2Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>29-31 May <strong>2011</strong>Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>Academy, Sardah093.Consultation with Addl. IGP(RM&T)’s officeBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>19 May <strong>2011</strong><strong>Police</strong> HQ, Dhaka06Discussed on the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> HRMstructures and organogram4.Consultation with Village CourtsProjectVillage CourtProject, UNDP07 April <strong>2011</strong>Village CourtOffice, Gulshan,Dhaka12Identified areas of commonalities and supportto integrate Chowkidar/Dafadar into trainingprocesses.5.Exploration of PRP/ICRC Partnershipin Human Rights TrainingICRC26 July <strong>2011</strong>ICRC Office Banani,Dhaka05Exploration of possible partnership betweenthe PRP and ICRC in Human Rights Training forthe Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>Annex-I on welfare issuesWorkshop on welfare issuesWorkshop on welfare issuesWorkshop on welfare issuesBPBPBPBP02 Nov <strong>2011</strong>14 Nov <strong>2011</strong>16 Nov <strong>2011</strong>17 Nov <strong>2011</strong>DMP ConferenceRoom, DhakaDMP ConferenceRoom, DhakaDMP ConferenceRoom, DhakaDMP ConferenceRoom, DhakaOutcome Total 465114100100110Awareness among the police personnelregarding welfare services for the policepersonnel in DMPAwareness among the police personnelregarding welfare services for the policepersonnel in DMPAwareness among the police personnelregarding welfare services for the policepersonnel in DMPAwareness among the police personnelregarding welfare services for the policepersonnel in DMP<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 18Sl.No.1.2.3.Title of workshopWorkshop of Focus group forForensic StrategySeminar on law enforcementcapacity buildingConference on Sustainable<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> in Bangladesh:from Global Experiences to LocalStrategiesMinistries orOrganizationsOutcome-3: Investigation, Operations and ProsecutionsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>MoHA andBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Date02 February<strong>2011</strong>15 March <strong>2011</strong>18-20 July <strong>2011</strong>LocationBRAC Center,DhakaBRAC Center,DhakaRuposhi BanglaHotel, DhakaNumber ofParticipants5 (BP)10 (BP)225(BP = 120approx. ; Govt,BP, Donor, Civilsociety, NGO =105 approx.)Key Results or OutcomeEnhancing the professional capacity ofBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> in developing a ForensicStrategic PlanIdentified the areas to be improved forBangladesh police in comparison with theother countries in the regionInternational best practices aboutOrganizational <strong>Reform</strong>, Investigation of SeriousCrime, Community Policing and TransnationalCrime including THB were shared. Based onthat Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> identified some areasand presented before the IGP to consider asstrategic points for Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>.<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II4.Trafficking in Human BeingBangladesh<strong>Police</strong> &NGOs15 August <strong>2011</strong>BRAC Center Inn,Dhaka23(NGO=16BP=07)Sharing practical experience regarding THBinvestigation.5.Workshop on THB investigationBP13-10-<strong>2011</strong>BRAC Inn20 (BP)A draft discussion paper was developidentifying appropriate investigationstructures for the investigation of THB inBangladesh6.Workshop on InvestigationCourse needs analysisBP24-11-<strong>2011</strong>Hotel Lake Castle15 (BP)Identified training needs of investigationofficers in Bangladesh. This will support thedevelopment of a investigations trainingprograms7.Workshop on Forensic StrategyBP15-12-<strong>2011</strong>BRAC Inn12 (BP)Review of draft Forensic Science strategy anddevelopment of an indication budget forForensic lab and Chemical Labs in Dhaka andChittagongOutcome Total 310

Sl.No.Title of workshopMinistries orOrganizationsDateLocationNumber ofParticipantsKey Results or OutcomeOutcome-4: Crime Prevention and Community Policing1.2.Joint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPJoint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>12 January <strong>2011</strong>13 January <strong>2011</strong>In-Service TrainingCentreCox’s BazarIn-Service TrainingCentreCox’s Bazar42(CPFmembers=40 &BP=2)33(CPFmembers=32 &BP=1)Identified potential areas of mutualcooperation between community and police inorder to perfect the functioning of communitypolicing committees and implement thecommunity action plan to boost communityparticipation in tourism in Cox’s Bazar district3.4.Joint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPJoint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>13 March <strong>2011</strong>14 March <strong>2011</strong>In-Service TrainingCentreThakurgaonIn-Service TrainingCentreDinajpur48(CPFmembers=44 &BP=4)46(CPFmembers=42 &BP=4)Areas of mutual cooperation betweencommunity and police were identified and aCommunity Action Plan developed for theeffective implementation of communitypolicing activitiesAnnex-I Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPJoint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPJoint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for UPPR-UNDP and PRPJoint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>UPPR-UNDPBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>15 March <strong>2011</strong>16 March <strong>2011</strong>31 January <strong>2011</strong>06 April <strong>2011</strong><strong>Police</strong> LineKurigramIn-Service TrainingCentreGhaibandhaNarayangonjIn-Service TrainingCentreSunamgonj46(CPFmembers=42 &BP=4)45(CPFmembers=41 &BP=4)32BP=2, UPPR &PourasavaStaff=3086(CPFmembers=80 &BP=6)Identified the mutual areas of cooperationbetween UPPR, Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and PRPAreas of mutual cooperation betweencommunity and police were identified and aCommunity Action Plan developed for theeffective implementation of communitypolicing activities<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 20Sl.No. of workshopJoint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPJoint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPJoint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPJoint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPMinistries orOrganizationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Date07 April <strong>2011</strong>10 May <strong>2011</strong>12 May<strong>2011</strong>22 May <strong>2011</strong>Location<strong>Police</strong> LineMoulavi bazar<strong>Police</strong> LineChapai Nawabgonj<strong>Police</strong> LineJoypurhatIn-Service TrainingCentreSherpurNumber ofParticipants39(CPFmembers=35 &BP=4)74(CPFmembers=68 &BP=6)61(CPFmembers=57 &BP=4)64(CPFmembers=60 &BP=4)Key Results or Outcome<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II13.Joint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>23 May <strong>2011</strong><strong>Police</strong> LineManikgonj58(CPFmembers=54 &BP=4)14.Joint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>24 May <strong>2011</strong><strong>Police</strong> LineNorshingdi49(CPFmembers=46 &BP=3)15.Follow-up Joint Workshop onCommunity Policing forChairperson & Secretary ofModel CPF, CPOs, OCs & PRPBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>11 May <strong>2011</strong><strong>Police</strong> LineChapai Nawabgonj35(CPFmembers=33 &BP=2)16.Joint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>24 July <strong>2011</strong>Sirajgonj62(CPFmembers=58 &BP=4)• Reviewed the concept of CommunityPolicing and roles & responsibilities of CPCmembers and <strong>Police</strong> Officers to boost upcommunity partnership;

Sl.No.Title of workshopMinistries orOrganizationsDateLocationNumber ofParticipantsKey Results or Outcome17.18.Follow-up Joint Workshop onCommunity Policing forChairperson & Secretary ofModel CPF, CPOs, OCs & PRPJoint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of Model CPF, CPOs,OCs & PRPBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>25 July <strong>2011</strong>27 July <strong>2011</strong>SirajgonjNarayangonj30(CPFmembers=29 &BP=1)50(CPFmembers=46 &BP=4)• Identified the areas of mutual cooperationbetween CPF and local police stations;• Examined the priority actions for futurecourse of action jointly;• Identified areas of support fromBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and <strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong><strong>Programme</strong>• Identified mutual areas of cooperation tofoster Training on Community Policing19.Follow-up Joint Workshop onCommunity Policing forChairperson & Secretary ofModel CPF, CPOs, OCs & PRPBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>28 July <strong>2011</strong>Narayangonj30(CPFmembers=28 &BP=2)Developed detail plan to assist district <strong>Police</strong>on organizing training on Community Policingby both Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> & NGO Trainers.20.Refresher workshop onCommunity Policing forChairperson & Secretary ofModel CPF, CPOs, OCs & PRPBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>31 July <strong>2011</strong><strong>Police</strong> Staff College,Dhaka34(NGOTrainers=20 &BP=14)Annex-I 2121.22.23.Workshop on CommunityPolicing for senior investigatorsof Detective Training SchoolTraining Workshop onCommunity Policing for Sr. <strong>Police</strong>OfficerJoint Workshop on CommunityPolicing for Chairperson &Secretary of CPF, CPOs, OCs &PRPBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>23 August <strong>2011</strong>10/10/ <strong>2011</strong>16/10/<strong>2011</strong>18/10/<strong>2011</strong>24/10/<strong>2011</strong>Detective TrainingSchool, DhakaDTS TrainingSchool, DhakaIn-Service TrainingCentre, Kusthia<strong>Police</strong> Lines,Faridpur<strong>Police</strong> Lines, Feni45<strong>Police</strong> officers17(BP)60(CPFmembers=56 &BP=4)60(CPFmembers=56 &BP=4)60(CPFmembers=56 &BP=4)Reinforced the concept of Community Policingand developed Action Plan for working unitsfor the participants to implement CommunityPolicing.Improved knowledge, skills and attitude toimplement community policing in theirrespective units.•••Reinforced concept and skills forimplementation of community policing;Indentified mutual area of cooperation forcommunity policing implementation;Developed Community Action Plan (CAP).<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 22Sl.No.Title of workshopMinistries orOrganizationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Date25/10/<strong>2011</strong>30/10/<strong>2011</strong>31/10/<strong>2011</strong>14/11/<strong>2011</strong>15/11/<strong>2011</strong>20/11/<strong>2011</strong>23/11/<strong>2011</strong>24/11/<strong>2011</strong>7/12/<strong>2011</strong>18/12/<strong>2011</strong>LocationIn-Service <strong>Police</strong>Lines, Bandarban<strong>Police</strong> Lines, Natore<strong>Police</strong> Lines, Narail<strong>Police</strong> Lines,Bagerhat<strong>Police</strong> Lines,Jessore<strong>Police</strong> Lines, B.BariaIn-Service TrainingCentre,Netdrokona<strong>Police</strong> Lines,Kishoreganj<strong>Police</strong> Lines,PanchgarhIn-Service TrainingCentre, PirojpurNumber ofParticipants60(CPFmembers=56 &BP=4)60(CPFmembers=56 &BP=4)60(CPFmembers=56 &BP=4)60(CPFmembers=56 &BP=4)60(CPFmembers=56 &BP=4)60(CPFmembers=56 &BP=4)60(CPFmembers=56 &BP=4)60(CPFmembers=56 &BP=4)60(CPFmembers=56 &BP=4)60(CPFmembers=56 &BP=4)Key Results or Outcome<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Sl.No.Title of workshopMinistries orOrganizationsDateLocationNumber ofParticipantsKey Results or Outcome24.Refresher Workshop onCommunity Policing for OCs &CPOsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>19/12/<strong>2011</strong>21/12/<strong>2011</strong>26/12/<strong>2011</strong>28/12/<strong>2011</strong>In-Service TrainingCentre, Barisal<strong>Police</strong> Lines,PatuakhaliIn-Service TrainingCentre, ComillaBCDM,Rajendrapur90(CPFmembers=87 &BP=3)60(CPFmembers=58 &BP=2)42BP(CPOs & OCs)34BP(CPOs & OCs)• Reviewed concept and implementationstrategy of community policing;• Shared “success story” of CommunityPolicing;• Reviewed “ Community Action Plan (CAP)for the year of 2012;• Analysed “SWOT” and recommendationsfrom OCs & CPOs.Outcome Total 2032Outcome-5: Promoting Gender Sensitive PolicingAnnex-I campaign on womenin policingAwareness campaign on womenin policingWorkshop on development ofanti-discriminatory policy forBangladesh <strong>Police</strong>Consultation on management ofvictim support centre ,RangamatiBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>12 April <strong>2011</strong>12 April <strong>2011</strong>26-28 June <strong>2011</strong>27 June <strong>2011</strong>Sirajgonj districtMirpur UniversityCollege, DhakaMirpur StaffCollegeRangamati350(CommunityPeople)150 (Studentsand parents)Outcome Total 55128 (BP)23(BP=19 &NGO=4)Awareness rose among the citizens, studentsand specially women about women in policing:how women can contribute to the nation bybeing a member of Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>.As a threshold to the development of thepolicy, exchanged views with the members ofthe Bangladesh police about the issues to beconsidered for inclusion in the policy.Identified the operational need and supportfrom the NGOs to run the new victim supportcentre.<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 24Sl.No.Outcome 6: Information, Communication and Technology1.2.Criminal Investigation RecordsManagement SystemFunctionalityCrime Pattern AnalysisFunctionality and ReportingCapabilityOutcome TotalTitle of workshopMinistries orOrganizationsBangladesh<strong>Police</strong>Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong>16 May <strong>2011</strong>23 May <strong>2011</strong>Dhaka Metropolitan <strong>Police</strong> HQChittagongMetropolitan<strong>Police</strong> HQ30 (BP)66 (BP)96 (BP)Grand Total (Q1+Q2+Q3+Q4) 3454DateLocationNumber ofParticipantsKey Results or OutcomeConfirmation of the functional requirement forthe proposed CIRM System.Briefing on the proposed functionality,demonstration of system reporting capabilitiesand identification of additional requirements.<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Table -4: List of Knowledge Products in <strong>2011</strong>Sl.No.Knowledge ProductsAuthorsBudget(USD)CompletionDateKey result or outcomeOutcome-1 Strategic Direction and Organizational <strong>Reform</strong>1.<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> Opportunitiesfor Bangladesh: AComparative Survey Reportof <strong>Police</strong> Legislation in India,Pakistan, North Ireland, SouthAfrica and KenyaMr. Sanjay Patil16 August <strong>2011</strong>A comparative analysis of international best practiceswith regard to police legislation, will help foramending/drafting legislation for Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>2.Analysis of Draft <strong>Police</strong>Ordinance, 2007 AgainstInternational Good PracticeMr. Sanjay Patil12 October<strong>2011</strong>Analysis of the 1861 <strong>Police</strong> Act and 2007 draft <strong>Police</strong>Ordinance against international standards will help foramending/drafting legislation for Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>Outcome-2: Human Resources Management and TrainingAnnex-I’ Manual oncurriculum development(English)Instructors’ Manual oncurriculum development(Bangla)Training of Trainers Manual(English)Training of Trainers Manual(Bangla)Participants Handbook onPresentation and FacilitationSkills (Bangla)National Strategy forCommunity Policing inBangladesh in BanglaPRP, BP andMs. Mahenur Alam Chowdhury( Consultant)Mr. Atiar Rahman (Consultant)Mr. Atiar Rahman (Consultant)Mr. Taposh BaruaOutcome-4: Crime Prevention and Community PolicingCrime Prevention Centre, PHQ9000.001200.00(approx.)-24 March <strong>2011</strong>20 April <strong>2011</strong>August <strong>2011</strong>February <strong>2011</strong>Curriculum development module readily available andbeing used by the Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> for training staff inorder to build capacity and enhance practical skills oncurriculum development as well as cultivate anappropriate and responsive attitude for developing astandard curriculum for Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>The knowledge products will enable the police trainersto conduct training of trainers course by themselves.Being provided to the participants of presentation skillstraining as reading material and ready reference.Disseminated National Strategy for Community Policingto Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong> as well as community<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

Annual Report <strong>2011</strong> 26Sl.No. ProductsCommunity Policing ServiceManual in BanglaCommunity Policing ServiceManual in Bangla (re-printed)Training Module on GenderSensitive Policing (English)Training Module on GenderSensitive Policing (English)Training Module on ChildRight Convention and ChildAct 1974AuthorsCrime Prevention Centre, PHQCrime Prevention Centre, <strong>Police</strong>HeadquartersOutcome-5: Promoting Gender Sensitive PolicingMs. Fawzia Khondker, GenderExpert, PRP &Mr. Shariful Haque, ConsultantMs. Shabina YesminConsultantandMs. Muminun Nessa ShikhaVictim Support Expert, PRPBudget(USD)----6000.002000.00CompletionDateFebruary <strong>2011</strong>14 November<strong>2011</strong>27 March2021122 march <strong>2011</strong>Key result or outcomeGuidelines for Community Policing disseminated for theBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and other stakeholders involved in thecommunity policing activitiesDisseminated to <strong>Police</strong> Super, OCs, CPOs & CPF membersfor better understanding and proper implementation.Module for training police on Gender Sensitive Policingreadily available to the Bangladesh policeModule for training police on Child Right Convention andChild Act 1974 is readily available to the Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong><strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II4.Three stickers on women inPolicingMs. Fawzia KhondkerJulyWill create motivation among the female students andcommunity people about women police’s role inBangladesh <strong>Police</strong> and why women should join inpolicing.5.One poster on gendersensitive policingMs. Fawzia KhondkerAugustWill create awareness on gender sensitive policing inpolice stations6.Booklet on what is GenderMs. Fawzia KhondkerNovemberWill provide basic understanding and clarity on genderand gender sensitive policing to the police, especially tothe filed level police.7.Women In Policing StrategyMs. Fawzia KhondkerDecemberWill provide specific issues and strategies to Bangladesh<strong>Police</strong> to recruit more women <strong>Police</strong>.8.Resources materials onGender Awareness,Sensitising and AnalysisTraining workshopMs. Kamla BhasinDecemberWill use as a resource materials for the future.9.Develop one brochure, 2stickers and one posterMuminun NessaDecemberCreate awareness on victim support and access toservices for vulnerable groups at VSC

Sl.No.Knowledge ProductsAuthorsBudget(USD)CompletionDateKey result or outcome1.Outcome-6: Information, Communication and TechnologyPRP Website(http://www.prp.org.bd)Public Relations and Media InitiativesMr. Modhusudan SarkarNational ICT System andStrategy SpecialistOngoingDissemination of basic information of the programmeincluding sharing of reports, publications, news andcurrent events make the PRP visible to everyone1.PRP Newsletter forJanuary-March <strong>2011</strong>Md. Zobaidur Rahman PublicRelation Officer, PRP6030.0007 April <strong>2011</strong>Shared programme related information among therelevant stakeholders including Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>,development partners, civil society and the generalpublic2.PRP Newsletter forApril-June 201Ms. Rosalynn Khan, PRP3409.0030 June <strong>2011</strong>Shared programme related information among therelevant stakeholders including Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>,development partners, civil society and the generalpublicAnnex-I 273.PRP Newsletter forJuly-September 201Ms. Rosalynn Khan, PRP3409.0030 September<strong>2011</strong>Shared programme related information among therelevant stakeholders including Bangladesh <strong>Police</strong>,development partners, civil society and the generalpublic<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong>, Phase II

<strong>Police</strong> <strong>Reform</strong> <strong>Programme</strong> Phase IIAnnex II: Press HighlightsAnnex II 1

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