(ВИДЕО) ДАЛИ КОСОВАРИТЕ ИМААТ НАЈСПРЕМНИ СПЕЦИЈАЛЦИ НА БАЛКАНОТ: ОВА Е СПЕЦИЈАЛНАТА ЕДИНИЦА РОСУ ОБУЧЕНА И ОПРЕМЕНА ОД АМЕРИКАНЦИ, ГЕРМАНЦИ И БРИТАНЦИ КОЈА МОЛСКАВИЧНО УПАДНА ВО КОСОВСКА МИТРОВИЦА?!

Објавено на 28.03.2018 во 21:52:43 часот | Балкан

На википедија може да се прочита дека оваа единица е формирана и обучена од командоси од САД, Германија и Британија.

The bulk of the Kosovo Police are patrol officers. However the force has specialised investigative units in all six regions, including Organised Crime Units, Forensics Units, and several others. In addition to those specialist units in the investigative side of law enforcement, every region has a Regional Operational Support Unit (called ROSU), who are trained for times where forced entry is needed on search warrants, as well as acting as front line officers during riot situations, or in times when crowd control is necessary. The Kosovo Police Close Protection unit serves as the body guards for visiting heads of state, and for Kosovo's own political leaders.

Regional Street Crimes Unit / Regional Operational Support Unit

The first ROSU in Kosovo was for Prishtina and originally called Regional Street Crimes Unit (RSCU) in early 2002, which was created and led by CIVPOL Chief Angel G.Queipo (Florida,United States) and Deputy Chief Jim Renfrow (Arkansas, United States) who implemented undercover operations, narcotics interdiction, medium risk arrest warrants, and special police tactics to include public disorder units within the ranks of the RSCU. The unit was commanded by CIVPOL Chief Jim Renfrow in the second year and then later Peter Willig of Germany took over after Renfrow ended his CIVPOL mission in late 2003.

The creation of the RSCU was under the command of Pristina Regional Commander, Superintendent Paul Hamlin (Northern Ireland). That unit was based in Kosovo Polje and was used to support all regions as needed. Later due to successes of that unit and additional responsibilities in the team mission to include support of CPU on high risk principals, the name was changed to ROSU (under Chief Jim Renfrow) and duplicate units were placed in each region of Kosovo.

The idea was to operate each unit as a separate "troop" with a commander reporting to the mission commander similar to how the State Police operate in the United States. The ROSU is still in use today.

 

 

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