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Ancient policing

Law enforcement in Ancient China was carried out by "prefects" for thousands of years since it developed in both the Chu and Jin kingdoms of the Spring and Autumn period. In Jin, dozens of prefects were spread across the state, each having limited authority and employment period. They were appointed by local magistrates, who reported to higher authorities such as governors, who in turn were appointed by the emperor, and they oversaw the civil administration of their "prefecture", or jurisdiction. Under each prefect were "subprefects" who helped collectively with law enforcement of the area. Some prefects were responsible for handling investigations, much like modern police detectives. Prefects could also be women.[10] of Wuding (serving 1531-ca. 1557). The concept of the "prefecture system" would spread to other cultures such as Korea and Japan.

In Ancient Greece, publicly owned slaves were used by magistrates as police. In Athens, a group of 300