Nannette Rolfe

Nannette Rolfe

Civilian Commissioner at DPS

General Information


Director, Division of Emergency Services and Homeland Security - Department of Public Safety

Director - Driver License Division

Spokeswoman - Gov

Division Director - Division of Emergency Management

Recent News  


Nannette Rolfe
On August 20, 2015, Nannette Rolfe was named by Commissioner Keith Squires to serve as his Deputy Commissioner for the Utah Department of Public Safety. In the history of the Utah Department of Public Safety, Nannette Rolfe is the first female to serve as Deputy Commissioner. Squires said in a written statement that Rolfe, who is not a sworn law enforcement officer, will bring a unique perspective to DPS as a civilian commissioner. "Deputy Commissioner Rolfe brings a wealth of experience and institutional knowledge to her new position" Squires said. Deputy Commissioner Rolfe has been an employee for the Utah Department of Public Safety for 29 years. Rolfe has worked in several divisions including the Bureau of Criminal Identification where she was a Bureau Director, the Division of Emergency Management where she served as Division Director and her most recent previous assignment as the Director of the Driver License Division.

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Barlow, Darger and Pulsipher receiving their recognitions. Pictured left to right: DPS Deputy Commissioner Nannette Rolfe, DPS Commissioner Keith Squires, Hildale Mayor Philip Barlow, Chief Jeremiah Darger, Lt. Gov. Spencer Cox, Utah Highway Patrol Col. Danny Fuhr, Sheriff Cory Pulsipher (Photo courtesy/Utah Dept. Public Safety)

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World News - February 2015 - Welcome to IBC Perspectives

Nannette Rolfe, the director of Utah's Driver License Division, said about a dozen Pastafarians have had their state driver's license photos taken with a similar colander or pasta strainer on their heads in recent years.
"As long as we can get a visual of the face, we're fine if they choose to wear the headgear," she told the Associated Press. Hats and headgear are not allowed for driver's license photos unless they're religious garments, Rolfe said. After the first few Pastafarians came in about two years ago, state officials determined the church is a recognized religion and its members don't require any special paperwork, she said.

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