Monday, April 4, 2016
NYPD Inspector General Phillip Eure Huge Fraud Pockets Big Money Goes After Data Let's NYPD Get Away w/ Murder, Coercion, Lying in Police Reports and Graft 911 Tech Crime
The NYPD Inspector general is a bureaucratic black hole that is the nothing to stop police crimes and wrongdoing while they all collect their big paychecks perks pensions just like City Council giving themselves future races and we have a 911 2nd back up unit $900 million campus do you want to understand why the cities going to go bankrupt and whether NYPD or blue mafia and our politicians are corrupt can look at the Police Department and why they're getting away with murder literally and figuratively.
By Thomas Tracy, Rocco Parascandola and Graham Rayman — Saturday, April 2nd, 2016 ‘The New York Daily News’
Police Commissioner Bill Bratton is balking at a recommendation from the NYPD's Inspector General that cops should get set penalties forbreaking departmental rules.
Inspector General Phillip Eure had proposed that in cases with more than one disciplinary charge, predetermined penalties should be handed out for each count.
"We do not support that," said Bratton, who decides the penalty in all disciplinary cases. "I am the ultimate determiner of levels of disciple and while we work with guidelines, they are just that — guidelines.
The Inspector General recommended the automatic loss of 10 vacation days for one set of offenses. But Bratton balked at the idea.
"I am not supportive of definitive days for similar offenses,” Bratton said. “Even similar offenses oftentimes have many nuances to them.”
The penalty recommendation was one of four made by Inspector General Phillip Eure that the department is declining to enact.
The rejections were contained in an annual report produced by Eure's office, which is part of the city Department of Investigation.
Eure proposed that in misconduct cases officers shouldn't be able to view body camera footage until after they have submitted to an interview. But the NYPD believes reviewing the footage will allow the officer to make more accurate statements.
Eure also suggested that the department should go over use-of-force incidents more closely to see if there's a need for extra training in certain cases. The NYPD responded that it already has a Force Monitoring Program in place, which does just that.
Eure also wants the NYPD to put out more data on how Bratton decides disciplinary cases, especially when he reduces a penalty or refuses to discipline an officer.
NYPD officials have told Eure that the department doesn't think that would be a "useful endeavor," according to Eure's report.
Posted by Suzannah B. Troy artist at 5:49 AM