Seema Dhaka is the first Delhi police officer to receive an out-of-turn promotion (OTP) for her efforts to track down 76 missing children and reunite them with their families in a record 60 days. She became the first police officer to be promoted for this assignment by the head of the Samaypur Badli Police Station.
She was promoted to Assistant Subinspector (ASI) and this motivates her to do better in the future. She rose through the ranks to become an assistant to the sub-inspector and in a record 60 days became the head of the Samaypur Badli Police Station.
Asked if she would like to make suggestions to young girls who want to join the force, she said: “Delhi Police is a good place to work and the senior citizens are very supportive. She also thanked those who helped her on her trip to West Bengal and Punjab and asked for her help. Dhaka said that in addition to the police, locals are helping her find missing children and their parents and that they will give more input when people find out what she is trying to do. They are helping me to find missing children, their families, and even their children’s parents, and with the help of other police officers I am helping them in their search efforts, “she said.
As the mother of an eight-year-old, Dhaka could empathize with the parents of missing children and understand the fear children experience after separation and the experience of their parents.
Dhaka added: “I never imagined I would become Assistant Sub- Inspector, which in my own words took me a decade to get promoted to Chief Constable. Seema Dhaka is now not only deputy sub-inspector but also the first Delhi police chief to be promoted out of court. She not only tracked down the children but also received the highest award for her efforts in the field of child protection – the prestigious award “Excellent achievements in the police service.” She is now the only woman to have received such an award from the Delhi Prime Minister and the Deputy Police Commissioner.
I have always aspired to work in the police and I made my dream come true when I was admitted to the Delhi Police in 2006. I was also selected for the paramilitary force but decided to stay with the Delhi Police as the work environment was good and senior officers supported me.
I joined the Delhi Police as a Constable in 2006 and my first job was in South East Delhi, then I was transferred to Aman Vihar Police Station in Delhi in 2012. In 2013, a missing child was reported and Seema drove him to the police station to look for him. Dhaka joined the armed forces in 2006 and was appointed Chief of Staff after five years. In 2014 she was promoted to stable manager, and in 2013 she was given her first job with the East Midlands Police.
It has tracked down 76 missing children, 56 of whom are under 14 years old and have been traced back to their homes and schools. It has tracked down 76 missing children, 56 of whom are under 12 and are in their homes and schools.
In commendable fashion, Dhaka has tracked down 76 missing children, 56 of whom are under 14. The missing children were traced back to their homes and schools, 56 of whom were under 14 years old. It has tracked down 76 missing children and traced the homes of their parents and schools.
The Union’s Ministry of Women and Child Development has revealed that 20 children are missing every day in Delhi and only six have been tracked down. The official Delhi Police website reported a rise in the number of missing children from 1,440 to 2,400 on September 15. According to the report, the Delhi police had traced 1,440 missing children since the time they were reported missing.
The Commissioner’s objective under the program was to find 50 missing children within 12 months. After the task was set up, Dhaka set itself the goal of finding the missing child for two months, according to the report.
But fate had other plans for the friend who filled out the Delhi Police form, and Dhaka, which is based in the outer north of Delhi, surpassed its target, rescuing 76 children in less than three months. Delhi Police spokesman Eish Singhal said: ‘Dhaka has found 76 missing children. Between August and October, she rescued 75 children from various parts of the city, mainly from the North and North-East districts. In the last three weeks of October alone, authorities in Dhaka have reported 76 missing children.
In total, Dhaka has tracked down more than 76 children in Delhi and other states and rescued 56 children aged between 14 and 3 months. The children were rescued from Delhi by the 33-year-old, who has now been promoted to deputy inspector. In the last three weeks of October alone, the children were rescued by the Mother of Dh Bangladesh – in one from different parts of the city, mainly from the districts of North and North East.