Station Sergeant

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Station Sergeant was a rank in the London Metropolitan Police and continues as a rank in the Hong Kong Police Force, and Royal Barbados Police Force. It is also a rank used by the Australian Federal Police whilst members are attached to the International Deployment Group.

Australian Federal Police

Whilst on deployment in peacekeeping operations members of the Australian Federal Police are appointed to the ranks of Senior Sergeant (three chevrons below a crown which is surrounded by a laurel leaf), Station Sergeant (a crown surrounded by a laurel leaf), Superintendent (a pip and a crown), or Commander (three pips and crown).

Station Sergeants serve as Team Leader and senior NCO.


The Irish Garda Síochána used the rank until at least the 1960s.

Metropolitan Police

The Station Sergeant, or Station Police Sergeant (SPS), was the senior Sergeant in a police station. He either acted as the Station Inspector's deputy or commanded a smaller station that had no Inspector. The insignia was a crown over three chevron.

The rank was officially introduced in 1890 to replace the short-lived rank of Sub-Inspector, although the term had been used unofficially before that time. Officers who already held the rank of Sub-Inspector retained it, however. In 1890, a Station Sergeant's pay started at 45 shillings a week (a Sergeant's maximum pay was 40 shillings a week), rising by an annual increment of 1 shilling a week to 48 shillings a week.

The Criminal Investigation Department...
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