Ever wondered what happens to the money you pay to the Police when you get a ticket?
Here’s the ultimate battle of Police supercars worldwide. Personally if I would be a cop I would prefer Germany.
Germany: Brabus CLS Rocket
With 730hp from a twin-turbo V12 and a top-speed of 225.19mph, the Brabus CLS Rocket is currently the world’s fastest legal sedan.
Germany: Porsche 911 Carrera
The Porsche 911 Carrera S has been extensively modified by TechArt for its role as a police car. With a 6 cylinder engine and 500hp it’s capable of over 186 mph and sprinting to 60 mph in just 4.6 seconds.
Austria: Porsche 911
A £65,000 supercar that can do up to 177mph for the Austrian Police
Italy: Lamborghini Gallardo
Lamborghini donated one of these beauties to the Italian Police back in 2004. They probably liked it as they purchased another one a year later for around $166,000. Top speed: 190mph. Powered by a 5 liter V10 with 500hp.
Not quite a supercar, but I bet chases on the narrow streets of Rome are much more interesting since the Italian Police got this.
USA: Dodge Magnum
Michigan Police acquired an entire Magnum fleet (they could be used as rams by their looks)
USA: Dodge Viper
Texas’ way of welcoming visitors
USA: Corvette C6
USA: Ford Mustang
USA: Hummer H2
700hp Hummer powered by a 7.0L supercharged V8 for a sheriff in Texas
UK: Lamborghini Gallardo
Similar to the Italian Police Gallardo, just with a crappy paint job
UK: Lotus Exige
The Exige is a lightweight, high performance car that accelerates from 0 to 60 faster than typical V8 cars and yet only uses around 5 liters / 100 km.
Australia: Holden VE Commodore
Australia: Alfa Romeo GT
Japan: Nissan Skyline GT-R
China: Hummer (It just HAD to be a replica)
Holland: Spyker C8 Spyder
406hp and a V8 with Lamborghini doors. Maximum speed: 186mph
Canada: Jaguar S Type
Bulgaria: Porsche 911
South Africa: Lamborghini Gallardo
Yet another Gallardo with a better paint job than the British version. The nearly $200,000 car was loaned to the authorities by a local Lamborghini importer to use it as an “attention-getting device” to control traffic.
A little fun: