The Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa (K-P) Assembly passed the K-P Police Act of 2017 on January 24th with no media coverage. It was a historic moment as it is Pakistan’s first-ever provincial legislation related to the police.The question, however, remains whether the legislation was adopted after a proper consultative process with the involvement of all stakeholders or not. And whether the myth that police reforms in Pakistan are usually initiated by the police themselves, leading to no logical conclusion, was proved right or wrong. There was much to be desired as far as consultations with the civil society are concerned. But it might have been overlooked keeping in mind the end result and with hope that the civil society will be actively involved in the implementation of the law and monitoring its implementation. There is genuine political will for reforms in K-P and the provincial government and the police high-ups are open to accountability mechanisms under the new law at the provincial and district levels, and internally in the police. The issue of the representation of women and minorities in the proposed oversight mechanisms was a key question raised by the civil society, which has been addressed under Section 48 related to the membership of the Provincial Public Safety Commission. However, the membership of the minorities has not been assured under the Capital City Public Safety and District Public Safety Commissions. And also, there is no representations of trans community. In this regard ICDI took initiative to have Advocacy campaign to bridge the gaps between police and minorities and find productive outcomes and solutions to fix such issues.