NSW Police will more easily be able to raid and shut down clubhouses linked to outlaw bikie gangs across the state under proposed new laws.
The enhanced powers, to be introduced to NSW parliament in coming weeks, will also allow police to search anyone on site and collect their names and addresses.
Premier Gladys Berejiklian says NSW won't tolerate organised crime.
"We've seen what happens in other jurisdictions when the government of the day doesn't apply sufficient laws and give powers to police to make sure they're enforcing them where and when necessary," she told reporters on Monday.
Police Commissioner Mick Fuller welcomes the help to overcome the "complex" legal hurdles required to enter clubhouses to disrupt criminal behaviour.
"In the past, we've used council and other regulation to close these clubhouses down, and we've used other types of power to get onto premises," he said speaking alongside Ms Berejiklian and NSW Attorney-General Mark Speakman in Sydney.
"This new legislation allows us ... to go in confidently, take control of the scene, and get to the bottom of the facts of what's happening in that clubhouse."
If people don't provide their details or don't move on when requested they could face jail time, Mr Fuller added.
Mr Speakman said the powers may be used at premises that are not bikie clubhouses but only if a search warrant has been granted.
The new laws come after anti-bikie squad Strikeforce Raptor established permanent branches in the Hunter and Illawarra regions in a bid to quell escalating bikie wars.
The conflict between the Finks and Nomads in the Hunter, which AAP understands is linked to drug territory, lead to Raptor repeatedly targeting gang headquarters.
The Nomads' Muswellbrook and Newcastle clubhouses were dismantled and sealed in February.
"It's had a significant impact on their ability to function," Mr Fuller told AAP on Monday.
"But we know, with organised criminal groups, they'll pop their heads up again. That's why we need strong police enforcement with first-class legislation to protect the community."
The commissioner urged the community to contact police with information about clubhouses to help run bikies out of town.
Australian Associated Press