But BuzzFeed News gave New Yorkers a glimpse at how the Police Department punishes officers and other employees by publishing a cache of secret discipline files on Monday. BuzzFeed posted a searchable database of disciplinary records for about 1, NYPD employees dating from between and The documents, which the site obtained from an anonymous source, aren't a "complete accounting" of police discipline from those years but show how the department handled offenses ranging from showing up to work late to drunk driving, BuzzFeed wrote. Based on these records, BuzzFeed reported last month that more than police workers stayed on the job despite committing offenses that could have gotten them fired.
NYPD sends warning texts to creeps looking for prostitutes
New York Police Department
Gainer looked up NYPD Officer David Afanador, who was arrested and charged after an incident in which he allegedly used an apparent chokehold on a man in October. He was suspended without pay and is now on modified duty pending the investigation outcome. If you search his name to see his past disciplinary record, it shows two charges from It shows eight CCRB complaints dating back to for Afanador, though only one was substantiated, and in some cases he was exonerated. Is that fair? CBS2 Videos.
NYPD chief James O'Neill pledges wrath against quota-chasing cops
By Larry Celona. The NYPD is on a mission to shame the creeps who browse through sleezy prostitution websites — by planting fake ads and sending warning texts to those looking to get their rocks off, The Post has learned. Police have posted phony listings on sites like Backpage.
The proposed settlement hit the Manhattan federal court docket this afternoon and still needs a judge's sign-off. The tickets were ones issued by police officers between and that courts later threw out for being legally insufficient—these constitute about a quarter of all summonses in that period. The falsely ticketed New Yorkers first sued in In the proposed agreement, the city cites efforts it and the state have made to clamp down on quotas. The same agreement explicitly denies the existence of quotas, as police officials have for decades, despite substantial documentation of consistently structured quota systems across precincts over the course of years.