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Oakland Police Department (OPD) Common name Metro Abbreviation OPD Patch of the Oakland Police Department (OPD). Agency overview Formed 1867 Preceding agencies Oakland Police Department Alameda County Sheriff's Department Legal personality Governmental: Government agency Jurisdictional structure Legal jurisdiction City of Oakland General nature Law enforcement Civilian agency Operational structure Chief responsible Anthony Batts Website [1] Footnotes * Divisional agency: Sub division of the country, over which the agency has usual operational jurisdiction. The Oakland Police Department is the law enforcement agency responsible for the city of Oakland, California. Contents 1 Ranking structure 2 Officers killed in the line of duty 3 Number of police officers 4 References 5 External links Ranking structure Title Insignia Chief Assistant Chief Deputy Chief Captain Lieutenant Sergeant Officer Officers killed in the line of duty As of 2009, the department has lost 51 officers in the line of duty, 32 officers died in result of gunfire[1]. The 2009 shooting of Oakland police officers took place on Saturday, March 21, 2009, when four Oakland, California, police officers were killed by a felon wanted on a no-bail warrant for a parole violation. The felon, Lovelle Mixon, shot and killed four Oakland police officers, two during a routine traffic stop and two when SWAT team officers attempted to apprehend him two hours later. Mixon staged an ambush of the police from his hiding place and was killed in a barrage of gunfire as officers returned fire in self-defense.[2] The killings made it one of the worst days for law enforcement in Californian history. It was the single deadliest attack on Californian police officers since the Newhall massacre in 1970, when four California Highway Patrol officers were shot and killed by two men in the Santa Clarita Valley. It was also the deadliest attack on U.S. law enforcement since the 9/11 terrorist attacks in 2001.[3][4] This incident brings to 51 the total number of Oakland police officers killed in the line of duty since 1867.[5][6] Number of police officers On Friday, August 15, 2007, Oakland swore in 22 new graduates from the department's 161st Basic Police Academy, increasing the ranks of the department to 741 filled positions, the most since 1999. At least five veteran officers were expected to be granted disability retirements by the end of the month and up to 20 more were expected to leave by the end of the year. Forty-one potential Oakland officers were in Oakland Police Academy training academy that graduated in January 2008, and another academy was scheduled to start in October. Even with that graduation, there were still more than 60 vacancies in the department where the authorized strength increased by 63 to 802 officers after the passage of Measure Y in November 2004. [7] On July 14, 2010, Oakland laid off 80 police officers reducing the total officers from 776 to 695. 240 of those sworn officers worked in a patrol capacity or responded to 911 calls. The rest of the officers performed other duties, including community policing activities.[8][9] As of January 11, 2011, the City Council had authorized 637 police positions.[10] As of February 2011, Oakland Police Department has 663 filled police positions, six less than the current authorized strength.[11] As of July 2011, the number of sworn officers is 637.[12] References ^ "Oakland Police Department, California, Fallen Officers". The Officer Down Memorial Page. Retrieved 2009-10-16.  ^ Doomed SWAT sergeants didn't expect the rifle, San Francisco Chronicle, March 23, 2009 ^ Associated Press (April 4, 2009). "3 officers killed in Pittsburgh shooting". Las Vegas Sun. Retrieved April 6, 2009. [dead link] ^ "Shooting ranks as one of deadliest in U.S. law enforcement in decades". Pittsburgh Tribune-Review. April 5, 2009. Retrieved April 6, 2009.  ^ "Honoring all fallen members of the Oakland Police Department". The Officer Down Memorial Page, Inc. Retrieved 2009-03-22.  ^ "Oakland Police Department Memorial Wall". Oakland Police Department. Retrieved 2009-03-22.  ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ Harry Harris (February 21, 2011). "10 laid off Oakland police officers rehired". Oakland Tribune. Retrieved 2011-03-10.  ^ External links Oakland Police Academy