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Ministry of Justice

Odinson

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MINISTRY OF JUSTICE

Minister of Justice
Christopher Hall


National Police Commissioner
Pontus Vang


Headquarters
Oslo


Law Enforcement
16,000





 
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Odinson

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NORWEGIAN POLICE SERVICE

National Police Commissioner
Pontus Vang

The Norwegian Police Service is the police force of the Kingdom of Norway. Founded over 800 years ago, the Police Service holds jurisdiction over the entire kingdom and is the only police service in the country. It has seven specialty agencies which are listed below. Norway itself is broken up into twelve police districts with 301 sheriff's offices and 66 stations. Police officers and special agents in the service are responsible for everything from enforcing local laws to investigating unique crimes. All of the officers, inspectors, and special agents in the Police Service are authorized to carry firearms and perform arrests.

Special Agents
1450


Inspectors
300


Agents
1000


Troopers
1000


Royal Police Officers
250


Police Officers
12,000





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LOCAL POLICE

The local police consist of normal police officers who perform city-wide patrols. While this is the lowest level of the Police Service, it is the backbone of it. Local police officers often are the face of the entire service for most Norwegians, and are the most likely to help a common citizen on their average day. The local police are divided into twelve different districts throughout Norway, with Oslo being the principal district.

Police Officers
12,000






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THE SPECIAL SERVICES

The Special Services are a family of six agencies who are charged with performing special investigations or focusing on unique crimes. The special agents, inspectors, agents, and troopers within the Special Services are considered to be the best-trained police units in Norway. Their special skills and the duties they perform are an important part of keeping Norway safe, stable, and in working order. Everyone in the special services has either: been promoted from the normal police force; been recruited from the armed forces; been recruited after receiving a highly desired education; or a combination of the three.




NATIONAL CRIMINAL INVESTIGATION SERVICE
Kripos


Director
Johan Berg

Special Agents
1000


Kripos, which is an acronym of the service's former name: "Kriminalpolitisentralen" is comprised of Special Agents who investigate crimes spanning across the country, serious major crimes, and organized crime which the normal Police Service may not be equipped to handle, and has a special technical and tactical focus. Kripos Special Agents also assist normal police investigations upon request, and can also provide assistance for the other special police services listed below. Mass crimes and cold cases will also fall into the lap of Kripos.




ENVIRONMENTAL INSPECTORS SERVICE

Chief Inspector
Rosa Naess

Inspectors
300


The EIS is comprised of Inspectors who have full investigative and arresting authority across the Norwegian realm. They are charged with investigating serious environmental crimes, catching the most heinous ecological criminals, and helping preserve the biological integrity of Norway. These kinds of activities include stopping illegal poaching, illegal logging, improperly disposing of waste, contaminating streams or rivers or the sea, and even illegal fishing immediately off the coast or farther off in Norway's economic exclusion zone. All of the inspectors in this field have an educational background in science in degrees such as Environmental Science, Biology, Environmental Engineering, Wildlife and Fisheries, and others. The EIS works closely with the Ministry of Environment and is given special dispensation from the Minister of Justice to share sensitive evidence with the Ministry of Environment.




FINANCIAL CRIMES SERVICE

Director
Edvin Amundsen

Special Agents
300


The FCI is responsible for investigating major financial crimes within Norway in both the private and public sector. Investigations may be anything from individual or corporate tax fraud to the misuse of corporate or government money. Because the FCS is normally involved in investigating white-collar and high-dollar crime, FCS special agents all have degrees in finance, accounting, tax law, economics, or other financial-based degrees, while many others have this as well as prior experience in the private sector. In some ways, FCS special agents have more stringent requirements than some of the other special services. For example, candidates for the service must not be in debt and have a clean history of paying their taxes. Any indication that they have previously taken a bribe in the public or private sector is an automatic disqualifier.




NATIONAL MOBILE POLICE SERVICE

Director
Kristian Abramsen

Troopers
1000


The NMPS is the police force responsible for patrolling and monitoring Norway's networks of highways that connect the country. These "Troopers" are equipped with fast vehicles and exceptional training in scenarios such as high-speed pursuits. When the King, Prime Minister, or other high officials are travelling between major cities in Norway via road, Troopers will often assist in the escort of the motorcades. The NMBS is also responsible for assisting in the escort of government officials and diplomats to and from Oslo's international airport. Troopers will also render aid to police officers in local municipalities under special circumstances.




NORWEGIAN BORDER COMMISSION

Commissioner
Thomas Rolvsson

Agents
1000


The NBS was originally created to monitor and protect Norway's border with Russia. Today, however, the NBS has had its role expanded to the Swedish and Danish borders as well. NBC Agents do have the authority to perform arrests throughout Norway, however they don't conduct complex investigations which is why they only have the title of "Agents" as opposed to "Special Agents." The priority of the commission is: to stop foreign infiltration into Norway, maintain the integrity of Norway's international borders, and monitor any unusually activities at the borders.




NATIONAL IMMIGRATION SERVICE

Director
Vera Anderson

Special Agents
150


The NPIS is one of the smallest special services, but it serves the important role of investigating, arresting, and deporting foreign nationals who have overstayed their legal welcome in Norway. While immigration into Norway is currently not a national policy, NPIS special agents are still responsible for finding foreigners who overstay their VISAs or who illegally enter the country. While the Norwegian Border Commission does some of these duties at the border, the NPIS is responsible for doing this within the kingdom itself.
 
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ROYAL POLICE

Commander
Valdemar Nilsen


Royal Police Officers
250

The Royal Police is responsible for the personal safety of the King and the Royal Family. There is no way to apply for the Royal Police, instead one is asked to be a Royal Police Officer. All public and private events involving royalty are put under the jurisdiction of the Royal Police, who act as bodyguards as well as tactical teams. While the Royal Police are technically under the command of Oslo's Chief of Police, they have an exceptional amount of autonomy that is well-known and respected. The Royal Police have a diverse group of officers who come from all parts of the Police Service. The Royal Police are the only officers who have jurisdiction over the entire Norwegian realm, which is typically reserved for special agents. They are considered the best police force in Norway, and must go through intense training that sometimes more resembles training for the military rather than a police academy. Their duties also include protecting foreign leaders and high officials who visit Norway, and travelling abroad with the Royal Family. They are also responsible for investigating, or leading investigations, into threats against any member of the Royal Family. Most notably, the Royal Police are the only police force in Norway that may conduct warrantless searches or detain suspects without just cause. The warrantless searches and detainments are only to be used in situations where: a member of the Royal Family is in imminent danger or if a member of the Royal Family has been killed or seriously injured.
 
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Odinson

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NORWEGIAN
CIVIL DEFENSE

Director
Karoline Thornes


Headquarters
Oslo

Norwegian Civil Defense (NCD) is a directorate under the authority of the Minister of Justice. The mission of NCD is to protect Norwegian citizens in times of war. In order to accomplish this mission, the NCD works with the Home Guard, in control of the Emergency Alert Network (EBN), and has civilian employees trained for medical relief.



EMERGENCY ALERT NETWORK

Chief Operator
Anders Borgen


The Emergency Alert Network (EAN) includes the following: radio alerts, television alerts, cellular alerts, and the national network of air raid sirens throughout Norwegian cities. All AM and FM stations are required to air all emergency alerts immediately when the system is activated, or face substantial fines, as are TV stations. Cellular providers are required to send free text messages on behalf of the NCD as part of the EAN. The national network of air raid sirens is dispersed throughout Norway: any settlement with a permanent population of 1000 people or more has at least one siren. Cities are required to have enough sirens so that their entire population will be able to hear alerts. All of these alerts can only be issued on a national-level with the permission of the Director of the NCD, while local alerts are all approved by the Chief Operator of the EAN.



CIVIL DEFENSE CORPS

Colonel
Michael Fagerland


Civil Defense Corpsmen
5000


The Civil Defense Corps is an unarmed, uniformed domestic service under the NCD. They are all medically trained and are responsible for providing major relief and labor during and after natural disasters or attacks on the Kingdom of Norway. The Civil Defense Corps is an auxiliary service, which means that these personnel are not full-time. However, under Norwegian law, they are required to arrive for deployment orders within twenty-four hours if the Civil Defense Corps is mobilized.
 
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