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While the police in America become more and more militarized, cops in many other lands have to make do with simply driving about town in more and more awesome police cars.

  • UAE:  The Dubai police have what has got to be the coolest fleet of law enforcement vehicles in the world. The police patrolling the streets of the tiny Middle Eastern nation do so from behind the wheels of a Bugatti Veyron, Aston Martin, Ferrari, and Bentley Continental GT Coupe.
  • Italy:  The police of the world’s greatest boot-shaped nation don’t need to settle when it comes to police cars. They have got a Lamborghini Gallardo LP560-4, with a top speed of 203 miles per hour to chase spaghetti sauce smugglers and bunga-bunga party organizers.
  • UK:  British police have got it weird. On the one hand, most UK cops are gun-less, while on the other, they have a diesel Jaguar XF with a top speed of 155 miles per hour to patrol their cobblestone lanes.
  • Germany:  A heavily modified Porsche 911 is used by German cops to man the autobahn.
  • US:  American police are not completely out of the awesome car game. The lads and lasses in blue in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan have Cadillac XLR-V’s, SSR’s, and CTS-V’s in their stable. Finally, showing that France is still France, police de’ France travel their worn lanes in the electric, plug-in Renault Twizy, a diminutive vehicle with a maximum speed of 28 miles per hour and powered by a 17 horsepower motor.

[Image Credits:  Yahoo Autos, RideLust.com, Complex.com, ImagineLifestyles.com]

 

About the author: Andrew Greene

 

Now playing the role of grumpy old man in the foothills of Northern California’s Gold Country, Andrew has had a life-long love affair with vehicles of all sorts, from the bicycle he pedaled across the continent in 1991 to the armored personnel carriers he drove in the Army to the bamboo rafts, elephants, motorcycle taxis, ferries and buses he traveled by during the 13 years he lived and worked in South East Asia. Always eager to learn more about how the people of the world get from here to there in their day-today lives, he, a professional journalist, has been covering the vehicle industry for years.

 

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