Australia's peak recreational motorcycle group will consider backing a High Court challenge by outlaw bikie gangs to new Queensland laws.
Lawyer Peter Shields plans to bring a High Court challenge against the "unconstitutional" laws as soon as possible.
Mr Shields is acting for members of a number of the 26 bikie gangs that have been deemed criminal organisations under the laws.
The Australian Motorcycle Council has launched a fighting fund to raise money for any court action.
"Our executive will consider any request for financial support," council chairman Shaun Lennard told AAP.
"It's not an open cheque book, but I would not be surprised if a challenge comes from a member of one of the 26 organisations who may not have any criminal convictions."
He said the laws were too broad and innocent recreational bikers could be caught up in the crackdown.
"Our organisation has been inundated with riders from across the country saying that these laws impact on everybody, on everyday riders, and asking what they can do to help and directly saying where can we give money," he said.
Meanwhile, Queensland's top cop called on officers to quit if they didn't want to be part of the bikie crackdown.
"If people aren't prepared to do that, to step up when the going gets tough, then they really do need to consider another career," Police Commissioner Ian Stewart said.
Union president Ian Leavers warned officers could be "hung out to dry" because some aspects of the crackdown were not legally permitted.
But the commissioner denied any officers had been asked to operate outside the law.
"If any officer is being asked to do something that they believe is wrong or unlawful, we have internal systems where they can report that and we can deal with it," Mr Stewart said.
Mr Shields said the laws have been so poorly crafted that there was no way for bikies to legally show they had severed ties with their gangs.
"Someone from the government, who is responsible for this legislation, needs to put in writing what it is a bikie must do so they're no longer considered a bikie."
Queensland's government said it would force jailed bikies to wear fluoro pink prison uniforms, saying it would embarrass them.
Mr Lennard, who fronted media in Tasmania wearing a pink T-shirt, called the move offensive because it coincided with the national pink ribbon charity ride to raise money for breast cancer victims.
"I'm dressed in pink to show that motorcyclists actually aren't afraid of pink," he said."It's not funny though."