'Every Breath You Take' was the band's only No. 1 on the Hot 100, but it became America’s biggest song of the entire year.
From kit-bludgeoning belters to dependable backbeat-riders and technically gifted geniuses, these are the best drummers the world has ever known.
When the album was released on 17 June 1983, little did their millions of fans know it would be their last studio LP.
Copeland's film offers a unique, insider’s view on touring with fellow band members Sting and Andy Summers.
Sting says: “‘My Songs’ is my life in songs. Some of them reconstructed, some of them refitted, some of them reframed, but all of them with a contemporary focus.”
The book promises to include "every setlist, every opening act, and every noteworthy moment, meticulously researched and vetted by the band themselves."
From being “reviled” by punks to filling stadiums around the world, Stewart Copeland reveals why The Police are “a Prada suit made out of barbed wire”.
The album topped the charts in the UK, France and Australia and became their first platinum disc in the US.
After an uncertain start, Sting, Andy Summers and Stewart Copeland were getting to be UK chart regulars by the time of 'Walking On The Moon.'
The six-disc set brings together the band’s entire recorded studio albums, as well as 'Flexible Strategies': a bonus disc of rarities.
Nigel Gray, the man who recorded and engineered the first three albums by The Police, passed away last Saturday (30 July).
Rolling Stone has published its new survey of the 100 Greatest Drummers Of All Time, sure to start conversations and indeed arguments around the world.
This was the date, all of 28 years ago, that the Police's last new recording was released, ‘Don’t Stand So Close To Me ‘86.’