Iran's own policies and security failures are responsible for the February 13 suicide bombing claimed by Jaish al-Adl, Pakistani officials and analysts say.
The exercises and security audits will help police respond more effectively to any terrorist attack, officials say.
While the increasingly paranoid Taliban and ISIS try to wipe out spies in their own ranks, Afghan forces are launching robust operations against both groups, military officials say.
President Ashraf Ghani fired Deputy Chief Executive Mohammad Mohaqiq in a move observers say was more than just political and was aimed at protecting Afghanistan's national interests.
The cameras will improve security and ensure quality of education in compliance with government guidelines, administrators say.
The new sanctions aim to shut down the illicit networks Iran uses to export terrorism and unrest across the globe, the US Treasury said.
With Tehreek-e-Labaik Pakistan (TLP) leaders in custody and a strong police presence, protests called for by the hardline religious party failed to materialise in significant numbers.
A groundbreaking ceremony for the 1,814-km-long pipeline is expected to take place in Pakistan in March.
Among the estimated 3,053 police officers who were provided basic bomb disposal training, 86 of them are female.
The admission of official talks between Iran and the Taliban by a senior official underscores Iran's continuing malign influence in Afghanistan.