7300 Constable ane 431 PSI ni Jagyao Bharashe 2019-20 - ABP NEWS 247

Friday, 19 July 2019

7300 Constable ane 431 PSI ni Jagyao Bharashe 2019-20

 7300 Constable ane 431 PSI ni Jagyao Bharashe  2019-20

7300 Constable ane 431 PSI ni Jagyao Bharashe  2019-20

7300 Constable ane 431 PSI ni Jagyao Bharashe  2019-20

7300 Constable ane 431 PSI ni Jagyao Bharashe  2019-20


A constable is a person holding a particular office, most commonly in criminal law enforcement. The office of constable can vary significantly in different jurisdictions. A constable is commonly the rank of an officer within the police. Other people may be granted powers of a constable without holding this title.

Historically, the title comes from the Latin comes stabuli (attendant to the stables, literally count of the stable) and originated from the Roman Empire; originally, the constable was the officer responsible for keeping the horses of a lord or monarch.

The title was imported to the monarchies of medieval Europe, and in many countries developed into a high military rank and great officer of State (e.g. the Constable of France, in French Connétable de France, who was the commander-in-chief of all royal armed forces (second to the king) until prime minister Cardinal Richelieu abolished the charge in 1627).

Most constables in modern jurisdictions are law enforcement officers; in the United Kingdom, the Commonwealth of Nations and some Continental European countries, a constable is the lowest rank of police officer (it is also, when preceded by the term 'sworn', used to describe any police officer with arrest and other powers), while in the United States a constable is generally an elected peace officer with lesser jurisdiction than a sheriff. However, in the Channel Islands a constable is an elected office-holder at the parish level.

Historically, a constable could also refer to a castellan, the officer charged with the defense of a castle. Even today, there is a Constable of the Tower of London.

An equivalent position is that of marshal, which derives from Old High German marah "horse" and schalh "servant",and originally meant "stable keeper", which has a similar etymology.

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