Fresno Deputy Sheriff's Association

Representing more than 650 active employees.

Our Mission

The Fresno Deputy Sheriff’s Association was organized in 1973 to give members of the Fresno County Sheriff’s Office the opportunity for fair representation based on the Peace Officer Bill of Rights. The FDSA was also organized to give a group of Deputy Sheriffs the opportunity to collectively bargain with the County of Fresno for wages, benefits, and working conditions.

End of Watch

The Fresno County Sheriff’s Office commemorates the death of Deputy David Gordon Graves

Today we honor a fallen Fresno County Deputy, Deputy David Gordon Graves who was killed in the line of duty - November 5, 1982. David was killed by a drunk driver at the intersection of Shaw and Dickenson in western Fresno County. 

Read more ...


Reflection on 2017 – Good and Bad



Entering the new year of 2018 will host a variety of challenges



...

Wishing you all a holiday season filled with great food, the presence of those near and dear and plenty

...

The retirement YOU work hard for needs to be protected. Please cast your ballot in support of the

...

Fall is upon us! The FDSA Memorial Golf Tournament is just a few weeks away and we are busy making

...

School is back in session in the Central Valley and this is always a busy season for us at the

...

Summer is winding down and in a few short weeks- school will be back in session for many districts

...

Summer is officially here and we are experiencing the results of an incredibly wet winter.

...

I want to thank you for allowing me to represent you for a fifth term as President of the Fresno

...

Deputy Sheriff Allen Passmore

On Tuesday, April 11, 2017 we honored Deputy Sheriff Allen Passmore for

...

Happy Spring! The flowers are blooming and grass is tall and green all over the Central Valley!

I

...

Latest Newsletter

A Message from the President, December 2018

California high court cans cop union's attempt to block new law requiring police misconduct records disclosure

Palm Springs Desert Sun

The California Supreme Court on Wednesday declined to clarify whether a new state law requiring California law enforcement agencies to make police misconduct records public applies to misconduct that took place before the new law went into effect on Jan. 1 — whether the law is retroactive.