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Miami-Dade Police Department
    The Miami-Dade Police Department will commit its resources in partnership with the community to promote a safe and secure environment, maintain order, provide for the safe and expeditious flow of traffic, and practice our core values of integrity, respect, service and fairness.

Police District Stations - Miami-Dade
    Miami-Dade Police Department Alfredo Ramirez III, Director. Fred Taylor Miami-Dade Police Headquarters 9105 NW 25th Street, Doral, FL 33172 305-4-POLICE. Contact Us About Us. facebook; twitter; instagram; youtube; home

Midwest District Station - Miami-Dade
    Home > Police > South Operations Division > Midwest District Station. Midwest District Station. 9101 NW 25th St. Doral, FL 33172 Phone: 305-471-2800 Fax: 305-471-2835 Email: [email protected] Major: Thamy Gonzalez. Map of Midwest District boundaries. Miami-Dade Police Department Alfredo Ramirez III. Director. Fred Taylor Miami-Dade Police ...

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Miami-Dade Police Department

County Police Department serving Miami-Dade County

Miami-Dade Police Department
Patch of the Miami-Dade Police Department.png
Badge of an MDPD supervising officer

Badge of an MDPD supervising officer

Common nameMiami-Dade Police
Operations jurisdictionMiami-Dade, Florida, U.S.
Size2,431 sq mi (6,300 km2)
General nature
HeadquartersDoral, Florida
OfficersApproximately 3,000
Unsworn membersApproximately 1,700
Agency executive
  • Alfredo Ramirez, Director of Police

The Miami-Dade Police Department (MDPD), formerly known as the Metro-Dade Police Department (1981–1997), Dade County Public Safety Department (1957–1981), and the Dade County Sheriff's Office (1836–1957), is a county police department serving Miami-Dade County. The MDPD has approximately 4,700 employees, making it the largest police department in the southeastern United States and the eighth largest in the country.[1] The Department is still often referred by its former name, the Metro-Dade Police or simply Metro.

The MDPD operates out of eight district stations throughout Miami-Dade County and several specialized bureaus. The MDPD is internationally accredited by the Commission on Accreditation for Law Enforcement Agencies, as well as at the state level by the Florida Commission for Law Enforcement Accreditation. The current director of the department is Alfredo Ramirez III,[2] who succeeded Juan J. Perez. The department's headquarters are located in Doral, Florida.[3]

Miami-Dade Police officers wear taupe/brown uniforms. Their vehicles are green and white.[citation needed]


An MDPD Ford Crown Victoria Police Interceptor in the former livery design.

The Dade County Sheriff's Office was created in 1836 to serve the newly created County of Dade, which originally consisted of the area comprising the present-day counties of Miami-Dade, Broward, Palm Beach and Martin. In the early years, the entire area was policed by as few as three deputies on horseback, and Dade's sheriffs were appointed by the governor. In 1899, the office of the sheriff became an elected position. By 1915, the jurisdiction area had been reduced to its present size of approximately 2,139 square miles.[4]

In 1957, the metropolitan form of government was established, and the Dade County Sheriff's Office was subsequently renamed the Public Safety Department. The Public Safety Department's organizational structure, as determined by the metropolitan charter, included responsibility for police and fire protection, the jail and stockade, civil defense, animal control, and motor vehicle inspection. In 1960, the Public Safety Department also assumed responsibility for police operations at the Port of Miami and Miami International Airport.[4] By 1966, the Public Safety Department had approximately 850 sworn officers in its ranks. That year a long-standing controversy over the selection/election procedure for choosing a county sheriff was resolved by voter mandate. Subsequently, non-elected sheriffs were appointed by the county manager as "Director of the Public Safety Department and Sheriff of Metropolitan Dade County."

In August 1968, roughly coincident with the Republican National Convention in Miami Beach, rioting broke out in Liberty City. Unable to control the situation, the Florida Highway Patrol and National Guard were brought in. Claiming they were being attacked by snipers, the police killed three people. No weapons were found. Nobody was injured by sniper fire.[5]: 202 

In 1973, the responsibility for running the county's jails was transferred to the newly created Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation. By that year, the Public Safety Department had also been divested of all other non-police responsibilities in order to concentrate entirely on law enforcement services. In July 1981, the Public Safety Department was renamed the Metro-Dade Police Department. In September 1997, voters decided to change the jurisdiction's name to Miami-Dade County. In December of the same year, the Metro-Dade Police Department was renamed the Miami-Dade Police Department.[4]

On September 13, 2007 four Miami-Dade Police Department officers were shot by a suspect with an AK-47, resulting in the death of one officer, Jose Somohano. Another officer suffered a serious leg injury. The suspect, Shawn Sherwin Labeet, fled the scene but was found in an apartment complex later that day. He was cornered in a poolhouse bathroom by members of Miami-Dade Police Special Response Team (equivalent to SWAT), and was shot and killed when he refused to drop a pistol he was holding.

On the morning of Thursday, January 20, 2011, two Miami-Dade Police officers were shot and killed by a homicide suspect, Johnny Sims. According to Miami-Dade Police Director James Loftus, the MDPD fugitive warrant team were assisting the U.S. Marshals Service in the city of Miami in apprehending the suspect, for whom a murder warrant had been issued. Police arrived at the suspect's mother's house and made contact with a member of the family, when the suspect surprised police by opening fire. Detective Roger Castillo, a 21-year veteran, was shot in the head and died at the scene, and Detective Amanda Haworth, a 23-year veteran, was shot several times and taken to Jackson Memorial Hospital's Ryder Trauma Center in grave condition. She underwent emergency surgery there, but died shortly thereafter. The suspect, Sims, was shot and killed by another detective at the scene.

In December 2019, the Miami-Dade Police Department came under scrutiny after a shootout in Miramar. MDPD officers, as well as police from other agencies, responded to fleeing robbers who carjacked a United Parcel Service van and took the UPS driver hostage. After a car chase, the MDPD killed the two suspects, the UPS driver, and an innocent bystander. The department received criticism for its officers' behavior, which included firing into open traffic and using civilian vehicles for cover.[6] A total of 19 officers fired guns during the shootout, including 15 MDPD officers, 3 Miramar Police Department officers, and 1 Pembroke Pines Police Department officer.[7]


MDPD police station include:[8]

  1. Northwest District Station (Miami Lakes)
  2. Northside District Station (West Little River)
  3. Midwest District Station (Doral)
  4. South District Station (Cutler Ridge)
  5. Kendall District Station (Kendall)
  6. Intracoastal District Station (North Miami Beach)
  7. Airport District Station (Miami International Airport, Florida)
  8. West District Station (The Hammocks)

Contracted municipalities


Breakdown of the makeup of the rank and file of MDPD:

  • Male: 75.58%
  • Female: 24.42%
  • White: 20.02%
  • Hispanic: 58.11%
  • African-American/Black: 20.58%
  • Other: 1.29%

Ranks and insignia[edit]

All rank insignia are worn on the collars of the shirt, except for sergeant, which is worn on each sleeve, below the department patch.

Specialized units[edit]

  • Arson Unit
  • Auto Theft Unit
  • Aviation Unit
  • Bomb Squad
  • Citizens Volunteer Program
  • Communications Bureau
  • Forensic Services Bureau
  • Crime Stoppers – (305) 471-TIPS
  • Court Services Bureau
  • Drug Abuse Resistance Education
  • Economic Crimes Bureau
  • Warrants Bureau (assists US Marshal Service)
  • General Investigations Unit (G.I.U.)
  • Homeland Security Bureau
  • Homicide Bureau
  • Information Technology Services Bureau (ITSB)
  • Professional Compliance Bureau
  • Marine Patrol
  • Motors Traffic Unit
  • Public Information and Education Bureau
  • Narcotics Bureau
  • Neighborhood Resource Unit (N.R.U.)
  • Organized Crime Section
  • Personnel Management Bureau
  • Police Legal Bureau
  • Property and Evidence Section
  • Public Corruption and Criminal Conspiracy Unit
  • Robbery Bureau
  • Robbery Intervention Detail (RID)
  • Cargo Theft Task Force
  • Street Terror Offender Program (S.T.O.P.)
  • Special Patrol Bureau (Motorcycle, D.U.I. Certified)
  • Special Response Team (S.R.T.)
  • Special Victims Bureau (Sexual Battery & Domestic Crimes)
  • Strategic Policing Operations Response Team (SPORT)
  • Miami-Dade Public Safety Training Institute
  • Underwater Recovery Unit
  • Southeast Regional Domestic Security Task Force

Popular culture[edit]

The department has been depicted in a number of television shows, films, and video games:

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Retrieved March 13, 2019.
  2. ^"Biographies - Alfredo Ramirez III - Director". Miami-Dade County Online Services. Retrieved 2016-04-18.
  3. ^"Miami-Dade Police". Miami-Dade County. Retrieved 2016-04-18.
  4. ^ abc"Analysis of Potential Merger of the Miami-Dade Police Department and the Department of Corrections & Rehabilitation"(PDF). Miami-Dade County (June 2006). 2006-06-30. Archived from the original(PDF) on 2007-08-10. Retrieved 2007-06-16.
  5. ^Tscheschlok, Eric G. (1995). Long Road to Rebellion: Miami's Liberty City Riot of 1968 (MA). Florida Atlantic University.
  6. ^Andrew Boryga, Lisa J. Huriash, Mario Ariza & Tonya Alanez, Did cops in shootout blow it and put lives at risk? Victim's family demands answers., South Florida Sun-Sentinel (December 6, 2019).
  7. ^Ian Margol & Andrea Torres, FDLE's update on probe: 20 officers fire weapons during fatal shooting, WPLG (March 6, 2020).
  8. ^"Contact Miami-Dade Police Department." Miami-Dade Police Department. Retrieved on September 8, 2012.
  9. ^"Miami Swat (TV Series 2009– ) - IMDb".

External links[edit]

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  4. Couple drawings step by step

Miami Police Department

Not to be confused with Miami-Dade Police Department.

Miami Police Department
Patch of the Miami Police Department.png


Badge of an MPD officer

Badge of an MPD officer

Common nameMiami Police
Annual budget$266 million (2020)[1]
Operations jurisdictionMiami, Florida, U.S.
Miami-Dade County Florida Incorporated and Unincorporated areas Miami Highlighted.svg
Map of Miami Police Department's jurisdiction
Size55.27 square miles (143.1 km2)
Population470,911 (2018)
General nature
HeadquartersMiami, Florida
Police Officers1,371 (2019)
Agency executive
StationsMiami Police Headquarters (Central Station), South District Station, North District Station
Miami Police

The Miami Police Department (MPD), also known as the City of Miami Police Department, is a full-service municipal law enforcement agency serving Miami, Florida. MPD is the largest municipal police department in Florida. MPD officers are distinguishable from their Miami-Dade Police Department counterparts by their blue uniforms and blue-and-white patrol vehicles.

MPD operates the Miami Police College, which houses three schools: The Police Academy Class (PAC), The School for Professional Development (SPD), and the International Policing Institute (IPI), a program focused on training law enforcement personnel from countries outside of the United States.[2]


In its early years, the MPD enacted an oppressive racial system in Miami.[3][4][5] The MPD did not protect the black community from violence, as well as aided in the harassment and terrorization of the black population.[3] The MPD intimidated black voters, pursued blacks on flimsy evidence, and strongly enforced certain laws solely when blacks were in violation of them.[3] The MPD tacitly approved of or failed to investigate instances of white supremacist violence in Miami by terrorist groups such as the Ku Klux Klan.[3]

In 1986 reporting on corruption scandals in the MPD, the New York Times wrote of the MPD that "corruption charges are not new" to the department.[6] In 2018, the Miami New Times wrote, "Miami cops have a storied history of getting caught committing the very crimes they are supposed to police."[7]

Jorge Colina became MPD Chief of Police in 2018.[8] In March 2021, Art Acevedo became Miami Police Department chief. Prior to this role, he served as the chief of police in Houston.[9]

Civil rights investigations by U.S. Department of Justice[edit]

The U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) investigated the Miami Police Department twice, once beginning in 2002 and once from 2011–2013.[10][11]

The investigation by DOJ's Civil Rights Division and the U.S. Attorney's Office for the Southern District of Florida that was completed in 2013[10] was prompted by a series of incidents over eight months in 2011 in which Miami officers fatally shot seven young black men.[12] The DOJ investigation concluded that the Miami Police Department "engaged in a pattern or practice of excessive use of force through officer-involved shootings in violation of the Fourth Amendment of the Constitution."[10] The investigation reached many of the same conclusions as the 2002 investigation.[10] It found that MPD officers had intentionally fired upon individuals on 33 occasions between 2008 and 2011,[10][12] and that the MPD itself found that the shootings were unjustified on three occasions.[10] The DOJ also determined that "a number of MPD practices, including deficient tactics, improper actions by specialized units, as well as egregious delays and substantive deficiencies in deadly force investigations, contributed to the pattern or practice of excessive force."[10] The DOJ found that MPD had failed to "complete thorough, objective and timely investigations of officer-involved shootings" and sometimes failed to reach a conclusion "as to whether or not the officer's firearm discharge was lawful and within policy," which the DOJ cited as a factor that "undermined accountability and exposed MPD officers and the community to unreasonable risks that might have been addressed through prompt corrective action."[10] The DOJ also found that "a small number of officers were involved in a disproportionate number of shootings, while the investigations into their shootings continued to be egregiously delayed."[10]

To address the issues it identified, the city negotiated a judicially overseen agreement with the DOJ.[13][14][12] Former Chief Miguel A. Exposito rejected the DOJ findings, which he called flawed.[15][16]

A comprehensive settlement agreement between the DOJ and the City of Miami was reached in February 2016; under the agreement, the police department was obligated to take specific steps to reduce the number of officer-involved shootings (through enhanced training and supervision) and to "more effectively and quickly investigate officer-involved shootings that do occur" (through improvements to the internal investigation process and tighter rules for when an officer who shoots may return to work).[17]Jane Castor, the former police chief of Tampa, Florida, was appointed as the independent monitor to oversee the city's compliance with the reforms.[17]

Controversy over shooting an unarmed suspect[edit]

On December 10th, 2013 at approximately 0530 hours, 22 police officers surrounded a suspect from an earlier shooting (police officer shot by suspect) and a second uninvolved person. Police ordered the men to put their hands up and then fired over 50 rounds into the car. Witnesses reported police continued to order the men to raise their hands and when they did fired more rounds into the car. In total 22 police officers fired more than 377 rounds hitting the car, other cars, adjacent buildings, their fellow police officers. The gunfire from the police was sufficient that some officers suffered ruptured eardrums. Witnesses reported that after killing the two men, some of the police were laughing.[18]

Controversy over officer arrest[edit]

On October 11, 2011, MPD Officer Fausto Lopez was speeding and driving erratically when he was caught by a Florida state trooper after a 7-minute chase, with the video going viral on YouTube. The state trooper initially believed that the MPD cruiser had been stolen, so Lopez was arrested at gunpoint and handcuffed. This started a feud between the Florida Highway Patrol and the MPD (who regarded the arrest as an overreaction), involving police blog accusations and insults, posters attacking the state trooper who stopped Lopez, and someone smearing feces on another trooper's patrol car.[19] An investigation by the South Florida Sun-Sentinel in February 2012 examined SunPass toll records and found that 800 cops from a dozen South Florida agencies drove their cruisers above 90 mph in 2011, mostly while off duty. As a result of the Sun-Sentinel report, 158 state troopers and officers were disciplined, mostly receiving a reprimand and losing their take-home cars for up to six months. Lopez, who was found to have driven 90 mph on more than 80 occasions, was suspended with pay in early July 2012 and terminated from the MPD on September 13, 2012.[20]

Controversy over shooting unarmed motorist[edit]

On 11 February 2011 Miami Police killed an unarmed motorist during a traffic stop and wounded another person in the car. Prosecutors declined to prosecute as they did not think they could say it was provable beyond a reasonable doubt that Miami Officer Reynaldo Goyos could have thought the driver was reaching for a weapon.[21]

Retaliation against officers who expose wrongdoing[edit]

The Miami Community Police Benevolent Association (MCPBA), the city's Black police officers' union, has criticized the MPD for what it says is a culture of retaliation against police officers who blow the whistle on wrongdoing by fellow MPD officers.[22]

Controversial detainment of African American COVID-19 doctor[edit]

In April 2020, a Miami Police Sergeant generated controversy by handcuffing and detaining African American doctor Armen Henderson, who was assigned to treat homeless people for COVID-19, outside his home after receiving complaints that people were dumping trash in the area where he was working.[23][24] Allegations soon surfaced that the matter in which Henderson was handcuffed and detained was in fact a case of racial profiling.[25] The Miami Police Department eventually agreed to launch an internal investigation into the circumstances surrounding the handcuffing and detainment of Henderson.[26][24]

Organizational structure[edit]

MPD follows a paramilitary organizational structure and is headed by the Chief of Police. The Deputy Chief of Police reports directly to the Chief and oversees the three major operational divisions of the agency, each of which is led by an Assistant Chief: Field Operations Division, Criminal Investigations Division, and Administration Division. The Internal Affairs Section, Professional Compliance Section, and Public Information Office report directly to the Chief of Police.

MPD is composed of more than 70 organizational elements, including a full-time SWAT team, Bomb Squad, Mounted Patrol, Marine Patrol, Aviation Unit, Gang Unit, Police Athletic League Detail, Crime Gun Intelligence Center, and a Real Time Crime Center. With 1371 full-time sworn positions and more than 400 civilian positions.[27]


Miami is divided into three policing districts, which are in turn divided into thirteen neighborhoods:[28]

North District
Central District
South District

Ranks and insignia[edit]

Rank insignias for sergeants are worn on the upper sleeves below the shoulder patch while rank insignias for lieutenant through chief are worn on the shirt collar.


The demographics of full-time sworn personnel are:[29]

  • Male: 82%
  • Female: 18%
  • Hispanic (of any race): 54%
  • African-American/Black: 27%
  • non-Hispanic White: 19%


Miami Police Officers are issued the Glock 22. Prior to the Glock 22 officers were armed with the Glock 17, which was in service from the late 1980s to the early 2000s. Detectives are issued either the Glock 23 or the more compact Glock 27. Prior to issuing the semi-automatic Glock pistols, MPD officers were issued the Smith and Wesson Model 64 and Smith and Wesson Model 67 while detectives had the Smith & Wesson Model 60 "Chief's Special" revolver also in .38 Special.[30][31][32]

See also[edit]


  1. ^Sullivan, Carl; Baranauckas, Carla (June 26, 2020). "Here's how much money goes to police departments in largest cities across the U.S."USA Today. Archived from the original on July 14, 2020.
  2. ^"Miami Police College Brochure"(PDF). Miami Police Department. 2019-04-10.
  3. ^ abcdGeorge, Paul S. (1979). "Policing Miami's Black Community, 1896-1930". The Florida Historical Quarterly. 57 (4): 434–450. ISSN 0015-4113.
  4. ^Jackson, David H.; Elliott, Kimberlyn M. (2016). "African Americans in Florida, 1870-1920: A Historiographical Essay". The Florida Historical Quarterly. 95 (2): 152–193. ISSN 0015-4113.
  5. ^Mohl, Raymond A. (1990). "On the Edge: Blacks and Hispanics in Metropolitan Miami since 1959". The Florida Historical Quarterly. 69 (1): 37–56. ISSN 0015-4113.
  6. ^Nordheimer, Jon; Times, Special To the New York (1986-01-09). "MIAMI POLICE SCANDAL RAISING QUESTIONS ON MINORITY RECRUITS". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2021-04-06.
  7. ^O'Connor, Meg (2018-10-24). "Miami Cops Getting Busted on Federal Drug Charges Isn't New". Miami New Times. Retrieved 2021-04-06.
  8. ^Rabin, Charles (2018-01-17). "Miami's next police chief is a veteran with a goal to reduce gun violence". Miami Herald. Retrieved 2019-04-10.
  9. ^Napoli, Tierra Smith, Daniela Sternitzky-Di (2021-03-15). "Houston Police Chief Art Acevedo leaving post for new job as Miami Police Chief". KPRC. Retrieved 2021-03-15.
  10. ^ abcdefghi"Justice Department Releases Investigative Findings on the City of Miami Police Department and Officer-involved Shootings". U.S. Department of Justice Office of Public Affairs. 9 July 2013.
  11. ^Findings Letter re: Investigation of City of Miami Police Department, U.S. Department of Justice (July 9, 2013).
  12. ^ abcGoode, Erica (10 July 2013). "Miami Police Department Is Accused of Pattern of Excessive Force". The New York Times. Retrieved 10 July 2013.
  13. ^"Fallout Begins From DOJ Investigation Of Miami Police". CBS Miami. July 9, 2013.
  14. ^Weaver, Jay; McGrory, Kathleen; Ovalle, David (9 July 2013). "Justice Department finds Miami Police used excessive force in shootings". Miami Herald. Retrieved 10 July 2013.
  15. ^"Letter facsimile"(PDF). August 8, 2013.
  16. ^"Exposito Wants Senate Investigation of DOJ Report on MPD Shootings". CBS Miami. August 13, 2013.
  17. ^ ab"Justice Department Reaches Agreement with the City of Miami and the Miami Police Department to Implement Reforms on Officer-Involved Shootings". U.S. Department of Justice Office of Public Affairs. February 25, 2016.
  18. ^
  19. ^Hardigree, Matt (November 3, 2011). "Cops in Florida ready to fight each other over traffic stop". Jalopnik - Drive Free or Die. Gawker Media. Retrieved April 29, 2016.
  20. ^Kestin, Sally (September 14, 2012). "Speeding cop Fausto Lopez fired". Sun-Sentinel. Tribune Publishing. Retrieved April 29, 2016.
  21. ^
  22. ^Cardona, Joshua Ceballos, Alexi C. (2020-11-12). "Fired Detective Alleges Widespread Corruption at Miami Police Department". Miami New Times. Retrieved 2021-04-06.
  23. ^
  24. ^ ab
  25. ^
  26. ^
  27. ^"Miami Fiscal Year 2020 Operating Budget"(PDF). 2019-04-10. Retrieved 2019-04-10.
  28. ^"Miami Police Department". Retrieved 2019-10-04.
  29. ^Law Enforcement Management and Administrative Statistics, 2000: Data for Individual State and Local Agencies with 100 or More Officers
  30. ^"Gun Review: The Timeless Smith & Wesson M&P Revolver". 14 October 2014.
  31. ^"Report Raises Concern About Glock Handguns « CBS Miami". 2013-05-13. Retrieved 2018-04-13.
  32. ^Fritsch, Jane. "Gun of Choice for Police Officers Runs Into Fierce Opposition".


External links[edit]

Miami-Dade police officer acquitted of battery of handcuffed teen

Miami-Dade Police Department / Northwest District in Miami Lakes, Florida

Popularity:#3 of 68 Police Departments in Miami-Dade County#17 of 471 Police Departments in Florida#348 in Police Departments

Miami-Dade Police Department / Northwest District Contact Information

Address and Phone Number for Miami-Dade Police Department / Northwest District, a Police Department, at Miami Lakes Drive, Miami Lakes FL.

Miami-Dade Police Department / Northwest District
5975 Miami Lakes Drive
Miami Lakes, Florida, 33014

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About the Miami-Dade Police Department / Northwest District

The Miami-Dade Police Department / Northwest District, located in Miami Lakes, Florida is a law enforcement agency that has been granted specific police powers in Miami-Dade County. The primary function of the Police Department is deterring crime, stopping crimes in progress, investigating crimes, and serving as first responders for emergencies and situations that threaten public safety.

You may contact the Police Department for questions about:
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Police miami map dade jurisdiction

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Miami-Dade police officer acquitted of battery of handcuffed teen

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