Italian Police Lamborghini Huracan Revealed

Italian Police Lamborghini Huracan 5 photos
Photo: Lamborghini
Italian Police Lamborghini HuracanItalian Police Lamborghini HuracanItalian Police Lamborghini HuracanItalian Police Lamborghini Huracan
Lamborghini CEO Stephan Winkelmann recently handed over the key to a spectacular brand new Lamborghini supercar to the Italian Police yesterday. It's of course the brand new Huracan V10, which replaces the Gallardo, the most popular Raging Bull ever made.
Keen Lambo fans will of course remember the Italian Police already owns the Gallardo, which received a similar livery and went into law enforcement service back in 2010. The old V10 is now being retired from service and the Huracan seems more than capable to take its place.

The LP610-4 has been livered in typical sky blue and white colors and was fitted with an LED light bar up top. It will serve a double purpose though. On the one hand, it's a police car and as such has been equipped with a gun holster and police radio. But it will also be used to save the life of critically ill patients. A defibrillator and a refrigeration system which can be used to transport life saving organs show the Huracan is all-heart.

Mind you if there's an organ that needs to get somewhere fast, this looks like the perfect transport. The LP610-4 name is not for show, but to advertise to everybody that a 610 hp monster with all-wheel drive has places to go and lives to save.

In a statement, Lamborghini CEO Stephan Winkelmann said: "We have a strong and fitting relationship with the Italian State Police. The new Lamborghini Huracán stands for Italian super sports car excellence and we are proud to provide it to the Italian State Police to carry out the specialist tasks these police cars undertake."

We find this very interesting, considering the Italia Polizia might be costing Lamborghini and Ferrari lots money. They've been cracking down hard on tax evaders who've used company money to buy supercars, while the government has imposed stricter taxation as the economic crisis hit hard. Two years ago, Prime Minster Mario Monti raised taxes on the rich. A Lamborghini Aventador owner, for example, now pays €8,400 per year in taxes, compared to just €1,800 a few years back. These measures have halved demand for Lamborghinis.
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About the author: Mihnea Radu
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Mihnea's favorite cars have already been built, the so-called modern classics from the '80s and '90s. He also loves local car culture from all over the world, so don't be surprised to see him getting excited about weird Japanese imports, low-rider VWs out of Germany, replicas from Russia or LS swaps down in Florida.
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