Contact & Info’

The Bermuda Police Service (BPS) is the law enforcement agency of the British Overseas Territory of Bermuda. It was established in 1879 and has a staff of about 400 officers and civilian employees. The BPS is responsible for maintaining public order, preventing and investigating crime, and enforcing the laws of Bermuda. The BPS operates under the direction of the Commissioner of Police, who is appointed by the Governor of Bermuda.*

  • Emergency : 911
  • Main Line (Non-Emergency): 295-0011
  • Hamilton Police Station: 247-1704
  • Airport Police Station: 293-1940
  • Somerset Police Station: 234-1010
  • Southside Police Station: 293-2222

Bermuda Police email contacts*:


Deputy Commissioner:-

Assistant Commissioner:-

Human Resources Manager:-

Inspectors (or above):-


*source: Worldwide Government Directory with Intergovernmental Organizations 2013


B. Mello

Julia Swan or 247-1453

Rosalie Simmons or 247-1418.

To contact by email click here

For information available as a result of the PATI Act 2010, the BPS Information officer for the Bermuda Police Service can be contacted at:

The Public Access to Information (PATI) office
Bermuda Police Service HQ
Hamilton HMDX


Tel: (441) 295-0011 or (441) 247-1763

Note the following exemptions to disclosure:

The PATI Act 2010 provides that certain information held by public authorities will be covered by exemptions and cannot or may not be disclosed upon request because of the harm that disclosure is likely to cause. Harm generally refers to substantial damage to a particular interest, and must also be real, likely and significant.

The exemptions relate to records pertaining to the following areas:

  • Health or safety, where disclosure would endanger the physical or mental health or the safety of an individual;
  • Personal information, subject to certain instances where disclosure may be allowed;
  • Commercial information, for example trade secrets or contractual negotiations;
  • Information received in confidence;
  • Cabinet documents, including official records of deliberations or decisions;
  • Ministerial responsibility, where disclosure of records could undermine free and frank discussion and advice between Ministers, or between Ministers and public officers, in the course of their public duties;
  • Deliberations of public authorities, where disclosure could undermine free and frank discussion and advice during the course of the deliberative process;
  • Operations of public authorities, where disclosure could prejudice the effectiveness of operations of public authorities e.g. with respect to negotiating positions and industrial relations, or in relation to investigations, inquiries or audits conducted by public authorities;
  • Records for which disclosure could have an adverse effect on the financial and economic interests of Bermuda; National security, defense, and international relations; Governor’s responsibilities and communications with the United Kingdom;
  • Law enforcement records for which disclosure of certain types of information would prejudice law enforcement efforts or would endanger a person’s life or safety;
  • Legal professional privilege, where disclosure of records would be exempt from production in legal proceedings on the basis of legal professional privilege;
  • Records for which disclosure would be in contempt of court or a breach of parliamentary privilege; and
  • Disclosure prohibited by other legislation.

*text generated by Edge AI 05/2023