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The Afghan National Police in 2015 and beyond

Author: Michelle Hughes; United States Institute of Peace,
Publisher: Washington, DC : United States Institute of Peace, [2014] ©2014
Series: Special report (United States Institute of Peace), 346.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : National government publication : English
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
As Afghanistan shifts from a war footing and coalition forces draw down, the Afghan National Police faces a daunting task. Not only must it shift from military-oriented security operations to true community policing, but it must also fill some considerable gaps in its capacity to manage itself as a civilian-led arm of a democratically elected government. Development is crucial, but for it to have any legitimacy, the  Read more...
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Details

Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Michelle Hughes; United States Institute of Peace,
ISBN: 9781601272256 1601272251
OCLC Number: 879842843
Notes: "May 2014."
Description: 1 online resource (14 pages).
Contents: Background --
Reinforcing the Minister's strategic plan --
Strengthening institutional functions within the MoI --
Community policing in the Afghan context --
Managing the expanding donor map --
U.S. assistance goals and objectives --
Conclusion --
Policy recommendations.
Series Title: Special report (United States Institute of Peace), 346.
Responsibility: Michelle Hughes.
More information:

Abstract:

As Afghanistan shifts from a war footing and coalition forces draw down, the Afghan National Police faces a daunting task. Not only must it shift from military-oriented security operations to true community policing, but it must also fill some considerable gaps in its capacity to manage itself as a civilian-led arm of a democratically elected government. Development is crucial, but for it to have any legitimacy, the impetus must come from the Afghans themselves. At this critical juncture, donor nations and organizations must unite to help the Afghans integrate this effort across the full spectrum of governance. This report is based on interviews with senior police leaders, International Security Assistance Force (ISAF) members, international donors, and Afghan officials and civil society during 2013-14, completed just before April's national elections. The report also draws on the author's experience during 2009-12, when she served as senior rule of law adviser to three of the four major component commands within the ISAF coalition. This report should be read in connection with USIP Special Report 322, "Police Transition in Afghanistan."

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