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Police Rank
Lists of the ranks of various police agencies and forces all around the world:Contents1 Australia 2 Belgium 3 Bolivia 4 Brazil 5 Canada 6 Chile6.1 Investigations Police
Police
of Chile (PDI) 6.2 Carabineros de Chile7 China7.1 Senior Officers 7.2 Junior Officers 7.3 People's Armed Police7.3.1 Officers 7.3.2 Non-commissioned Officers & Enlisted8 Croatia8.1 Regular Police
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Investigations Police Of Chile
Investigations Police of Chile (Spanish: Policía de Investigaciones de Chile, PDI) are the civilian police of Chile
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Sûreté Du Québec
The Sûreté du Québec
Sûreté du Québec
(French: [syʁte dy kebɛk], Quebec Safety), abbreviated SQ, is the provincial police force for the Canadian province of Quebec.[2] No official English name exists[nb 1], but Quebec
Quebec
Provincial Police is a common translation. The headquarters of the Sûreté du Québec
Sûreté du Québec
are located on Parthenais street in Montreal
Montreal
and the force employs roughly 5,200 officers
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Captain (armed Forces)
The army rank of captain (from the French capitaine) is a commissioned officer rank historically corresponding to the command of a company of soldiers. The rank is also used by some air forces and marine forces. Today, a captain is typically either the commander or second-in-command of a company or artillery battery (or United States Army cavalry troop or Commonwealth squadron). In the Chinese People's Liberation Army, a captain may also command a company, or be the second-in-command of a battalion. In NATO
NATO
countries, the rank of captain is described by the code OF-2 and is one rank above an OF-1 (lieutenant or first lieutenant) and one below an OF-3 (major or commandant)
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First Lieutenant
First lieutenant
First lieutenant
is a commissioned officer military rank in many armed forces and, in some forces, an appointment. The rank of lieutenant has different meanings in different military formations (see comparative military ranks), but the majority of cases it is common for it to be sub-divided into a senior (first lieutenant) and junior (second lieutenant) rank. The NATO equivalent rank for land force officers is OF-1 rank. In navies, while certain rank insignia may carry the name: "lieutenant", the term may also be used to relate to a particular post or duty, rather than a rank.Contents1 United Kingdom1.1 British Army 1.2 Royal Navy2 United States2.1 U.S. Army, U.S. Marine Corps and U.S. Air Force 2.2 U.S. Navy and U.S. Coast Guard 2.3 U.S
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Second Lieutenant
Second lieutenant (called lieutenant in some countries) is a junior commissioned officer military rank in many armed forces, comparable to NATO OF-1b rank.Contents1 Australia 2 Canada 3 France 4 Greece 5 Indonesia 6 Israel 7 New Zealand 8 Norway 9 Pakistan 10 United Kingdom & other Commonwealth countries 11 United States 12 Insignia 13 See also 14 ReferencesAustralia[edit] The rank of second lieutenant existed in the military forces of the Australian colonies and Australian Army
Australian Army
until 1986. In the colonial forces, which closely followed the practices of the British military, the rank of second lieutenant began to replace ranks such as Ensign and Cornet from 1871. New appointments to the rank of second lieutenant ceased in the Regular Army in 1986.[1] Immediately prior to this change, the rank had been effectively reserved for new graduates from the Officer Cadet School, Portsea which closed in 1985
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Warrant Officer
A warrant officer (WO) is an officer in a military organisation who is designated an officer by a warrant, as distinguished from a commissioned officer who is designated an officer by a commission, and a non-commissioned officer who is designated an officer, often by virtue of seniority. The rank was first used in the 13th century in the Royal Navy
Royal Navy
and is today used in most services in many countries, including the Commonwealth nations and the United States. Outside the United States, warrant officers are included in the "Other Ranks" (OR) category, equivalent to the US "E" (Enlisted) category and rank between non-commissioned officers and commissioned officers
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Sergeant First Class
Sergeant
Sergeant
First Class is a military rank in some militaries and other uniformed organizations around the world, typically that of a senior non-commissioned officer.Contents1 United States Army 2 Israel Defense Forces 3 See also 4 ReferencesUnited States Army[edit] Sergeant
Sergeant
First Class (SFC) is the seventh enlisted rank (E-7) in the U.S. Army, ranking above staff sergeant (E-6) and below master sergeant and first sergeant (E-8), and is the first non-commissioned officer rank designated as a senior non-commissioned officer (SNCO). A sergeant first class is typically assigned as a platoon sergeant at the company level or battalion operations non-commissioned officer in charge at the battalion level, but may also hold other positions depending on the type of unit. In a combat arms role, a sergeant first class is typically in charge of from 18 soldiers and four tanks in an armor platoon to 40 soldiers in a rifle platoon
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Private (rank)
A private is a soldier of the lowest military rank (equivalent to NATO Rank Grades OR-1 to OR-3 depending on the force served in). In modern military parlance, "private" is shortened to "Pte" in the United Kingdom and other (Commonwealth of Nations) countries and to "Pvt." in the United States.Contents1 Etymology 2 Asia2.1 Israel 2.2 Korea 2.3 Singapore 2.4 Indonesia3 Commonwealth3.1 Australia 3.2 Canada 3.3 India and Pakistan 3.4 United Kingdom4 Europe and Latin America4.1 Austria 4.2 Argentina, Chile, Colombia, Dominican Republic, Mexico and Spain 4.3 Belgium 4.4 Brazil and Portugal 4.5 Finland 4.6 France 4.7 Germany 4.8 Hungary 4.9 Ireland 4.10 Italy 4.11 Netherlands 4.12 Sweden 4.13 Switzerland 4.14 Turkey5 United States5.1 United States Army 5.2 United States Marine Corps6 See also 7 References 8 External linksEtymology[edit] The term derives from the medieval term "private soldiers" (a term still used in
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Royal Canadian Mounted Police
The Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP; French: Gendarmerie royale du Canada (GRC), "Royal Gendarmerie of Canada"; colloquially known as the Mounties, and internally as "the Force") is the federal and national police force of Canada. The RCMP provides law enforcement at the federal level. It also provides provincial policing in eight of Canada's provinces (Alberta, British Columbia, Manitoba, New Brunswick, Newfoundland and Labrador, Nova Scotia, Prince Edward Island, and Saskatchewan) and local policing on contract basis in the three territories (Northwest Territories, Nunavut, and Yukon) and more than 150 municipalities, 600 aboriginal communities, and three international airports
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Alberta Sheriffs
The Alberta Sheriffs Branch is a law enforcement agency overseen by the Ministry of Justice and Solicitor General of the province of Alberta, Canada. Under the authority of the Peace Officer Act, Alberta Sheriffs are provincial peace officers with jurisdiction over the province of Alberta. The Alberta Sheriffs Branch is the largest and most versatile provincial sheriff service in Canada.[according to whom?] There are several divisions currently operating in various areas around the province. The sheriffs can enforce all provincial and Federal acts with active enforcement depending on unit. Training is completed at the Justice and Solicitor General's Training Academy, located in Edmonton
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Lieutenant Colonel
Lieutenant
Lieutenant
colonel is a rank of commissioned officer in the armies, most marine forces and some air forces of the world, above a major and below a colonel
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Sergeant Major
Sergeant
Sergeant
major is a senior non-commissioned rank or appointment in many militaries around the world. In Commonwealth countries, the various degrees of sergeant major are appointments held by warrant officers. In the United States, there are also various grades of sergeant major (command sergeant major, Sergeant
Sergeant
Major
Major
of the Army, Sergeant
Sergeant
Major
Major
of the Marine Corps), but they are all of the same pay grade of E–9
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Sheriff
A sheriff is a government official, with varying duties, existing in some countries with historical ties to England, where the office originated. There is an analogous although independently developed office in Iceland
Iceland
that is commonly translated to English as sheriff, and this is discussed below.Contents1 Description 2 Term 3 Modern usage3.1 Australia 3.2 Canada3.2.1 Alberta 3.2.2 British Columbia 3.2.3 Nova Scotia3.3 Iceland 3.4 India 3.5 Republic of Ireland 3.6 Scotland3.6.1 Sheriffs principal 3.6.2 Sheriffs 3.6.3 Summary sheriffs3.7 South Africa 3.8 United States4 References 5 External linksDescription[edit] Historically, a sheriff was a legal official with responsibility for a "shire" or county
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Field Training Officer
A Field Training Officer (FTO) is an experienced or senior member of an organization who is responsible for the training and evaluation of a junior or probationary level member. The role is used extensively in law enforcement, fire departments, and emergency medical services.[1]Contents1 Qualifications 2 Function 3 Duties 4 Burnout 5 Industry 6 References 7 External linksQualifications[edit] Field training officers usually receive specialized classroom training and certification to meet state requirements (such as POST, TCLEOSE or EMT) before performing field training duties for the department they work for. Function[edit] Main article: Field training programSome FTO’s wear distinguishing insignia, such as single chevrons.[2]A new trainee is usually only allowed to work with an FTO for a predetermined amount of time, or until the field training staff determines that they are ready to work on their own
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Team Leader
A team leader is someone who provide a guidance, instruction, direction and leadership to a group of other individuals (the team) for the purpose of achieving a key result or group of aligned results. The team leader reports to a manager (overseeing several teams). The team leader monitors the quantitative and qualitative result that is to be achieved. The leader often works within the team, as a member, carrying out the same roles but with the additional 'leader' responsibilities - as opposed to higher level management who often have a separate job role altogether.[citation needed] In order for a team to function successfully, the team leader must also motivate the team to "use their knowledge and skills to achieve the shared goals." When a team leader motivates a team, group members can function in a goal oriented manner.[1] A "team leader" is also someone who has the capability to drive performance within a group of people
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