Tough-talking NSW Gangs Squad commander Deb Wallace has heralded the figure as proof that the new powers are working to disrupt gang activity.
The squad laid more than 170 charges against outlaw gang members and associates in January and February and expects to make dozens more arrests.
Since the 2009 launch of Strike Force Raptor, which targeted outlaw gangs, the squad has arrested almost 3000 people and laid more than 6530 charges.
More than 821 firearms, $4.4 million in cash and millions of dollars worth of illicit drugs have also been seized, while 33 clubhouses have been dismantled.
The squad has been taking advantage of a recent High Court decision to uphold the consorting laws, allowing police to charge members and associates with consorting with a criminal group.
Detective Inspector Wallace said police had been “fearless and relentless” in the war against bikie gangs.
“Law enforcement is having a significant impact on OMCGs (Outlaw Motorcycle Gangs),” she said.
“We are weakening their resolve and causing disruption to their criminal enterprises.”
The squad established a specialist taskforce starting in 2012 to target Rebels members and associates, which resulted in more than 3000 arrests for more than 4200 offences.
Det-Insp Wallace said the taskforce was now targeting all outlaw gangs, including Rebels, Comancheros and Nomads.
“Strike Force Raptor works closely with interstate and federal law enforcement agencies to target OMCGs, using both traditional and non traditional law enforcement methods, including executing warrants on club houses, investigating tax and welfare payments, travel movements and their business activities,” she said.
“The heat has been turned up for some time now and the results speak for themselves.”
The squad arrested more than 20 people as part of the Strike Force last week, including five Rebels members and associates over the alleged supply of methamphetamines and amphetamines in Tamworth.