British women got it going on. Fitbirds.

Okay, I slept rough helping the homeless for 2 damn months down the block from pre gentrification Kings Cross Station where geezers rattled in the morning asking me to get them a stop withdrawal can of Tenets from the corner store, lads carried syringes behind their ear, heads huffed glue in bags their lips constantly covered with the sticky poison, I walked mates to detox and psych wards, old men spit up chunks of their stomach from drugstore alcohol (methanol, I think).

I never got to see girls like these.

London9London5.jpgLondon1.jpgRest in Peace my good good friend and mate (above) Kevin Carson. thank you for your friendship

Goofus & Gallant, 2019, real talk edition

12:30 AM —

Goofus is tweaking on 80 mgs of dextroamphetamine & self abusing on Xhamster.com

Gallant is chewing pack after pack of sugar tree bubble gum while watching Chinese mandarin dubbed — a language he neither speaks nor understands– bible study on public access television.Goofus_and_Gallant_-_October_198020190724_003433.jpg20190724_003417.jpg

These Girls. Nigerian Chicas Freestyling to Beyonce. What Makes Life Life. Oh, and Fuck, Motherfuck Trump

Trump Says He Could Win War in Afghanistan in 1 Week By Launching a Holocaust. Seriously, He Said That.

“President Trump said Monday he had ‘plans’ that would win the 19-year-old Afghan war in as little as a week — but that the US would have to ‘kill 10 million people’ and the country ‘would be wiped off the face of the Earth’ “

Law Enforcement Breaking the Law (again & again)

Mom Calls Cops to do Welfare Check on Son; Cops Arrive and Sic Police Dog on him– the same cop has been sued on four previous occasions for allowing his police dog to maul innocent people

https://newsmaven.io/pinacnews/cops-gone-rogue/mom-calls-cops-to-do-welfare-check-on-son-cops-arrive-and-sic-police-dog-on-him-71mSMyWBAk–LvvM3H-6rQ/

For the first time in NYPD history, the formerly secret list of police misconduct, brutality & lawsuits has been made public–It’s horrible to realize the level of corruption, but it’s also the best chance for real police reform.

The name of this legislation is the Community Policing Self-Assessment Tool (CP-SAT)- the NYC Federal Civil Rights Lawsuit Database 2015 to June 2018.

It lists the the names of every police officer sued, how many times they’ve been sued, the precincts involved, the money paid out.

The NYPD fought for years to keep this secret – for good reason.

Let’s start with an officer I know by reputation from covering East New York, Brooklyn as a reporter, David Grieco.

Grieco is the city’s second most frequently sued cop. His history of violating the civil rights of Brooklyn residents has come up in 32 known lawsuits, at a cost to taxpayers of $343,252.

He has been accused of putting a minor, an aspiring rapper, in a chokehold, threatening to arrest him (he had him cuffed) if he didn’t freestyle to Grieco’s satisfaction. He’s burst into a home without a warrant and hauling six-year-old twins to a police precinct. And there’s a lot more, currently under criminal investigation.

After spending a dozen years patrolling Brooklyn’s 75th Precinct, East New York— the most-sued precinct in the entire city — Grieco was promoted last year to sergeant, and now works the 67th precinct in East Flatbush. It’s fair to say Grieco no longer gives a fuck; nor do his supervisors– he’s one of the NYPD’s top overtime earners — in 2017, he pulled in $73,000 in overtime, bringing his total salary to $190,000.

Let’s consider the 75th precinct for an audit. The 75th is associated with an astounding $9,227,755 total settlements and 93 Federal lawsuits since 2015. That’s $9 million dollars. These figures are so extraordinary and corrupt and dysfunctional, the next worst precinct in the city is the 73rd, paying out a relatively meager $329,403 on 42 lawsuits. The 75th is also associated with $561,253 known settlements from 26 other lawsuits.

These most corrupt officers on the force, repeatedly sued, still somehow have a job & still have the audacity to milk hundreds of thousands of dollars in overtime from the city, the citizens they’re supposed to be protecting,the job, their fellow officers.

Police brass don’t give a damn, they do nothing but punch a pension time clock & let blatant corruption flourish.

Federal Lawsuits Since 2015

Case Name Year Outcome

Here’s a small sampling of 75th officers lawsuits paid:

Connor v. City of New York et al 2015 $7,950,000

Bonner v. City of New York et al 2016 $250,000 James et al v. The City of New

York et al 2015 $149,000

Loftin et al v. City of New York et al ii2015 $66,000

Perez v. The City of New York et al 2015 $57,000

Scott et al v. The City Of New York et al 2017 $52,500

Goins v. City of New York et al 2015 $51,500

Williams v. New York City Police Department Officers “John Doe” 1-3 et al 2015 $50,000

Bido v. City of New York et a 2016 $50,000

And here’s a small sampling of individual 75th officers, the number of times they’ve been sued, for how much, and the overtime vig they collected.

Andre G. Blake 9 lawsuits $94,489 salary, 2018 $20,993 overtime, 2018

David A. Grieco 7 lawsuits $109,360 salary, 2018 $39,334 overtime, 2018

Matthew J. Demaio 6 lawsuits $85,292 salary, 2018 $20,186 overtime, 2018

John D. Diaz 6 lawsuits $90,685 salary, 2018 $20,690 overtime, 2018

Derick L. Russ 6 lawsuits $85,292 salary, 2018 $24,486 overtime, 2018

Melchor J. Alban 5 lawsuits $85,292 salary, 2018 $28,822 overtime, 2018

Michael A. Ardolino 5 lawsuits $85,292 salary, 2018 $35,063 overtime, 2018

Todd T. Hansen 5 lawsuits $85,292 salary, 2018 $36,214 overtime, 2018

Mark A. Scarlatelli 5 lawsuits $94,489 salary, 2018 $16,131 overtime, 2018

William D. Schumacher 5 lawsuits $85,292 salary, 2018 $23,760 overtime, 2018

Robert J. Agate 4 lawsuits $109,360 salary, 2018 $19,065 overtime, 2018

The system is broken when cops with an agenda exploit a high crime precinct and lax or incompetent supervisors (who’ve intentionally been dumped in a place like the 75th) to abuse citizens and make money. A precinct paying out over $9 million in lawsuits? An officer sued 32 times and earning $190,000 dollars?

The trouble is Grieco, not the good cops, not the supervisors, is a role model in the 75th (look at that list of junior Grieco imitators). He’s respected because he’s getting over – that’s a con value, not a cop value.

For the first time in NYPD history, the formerly secret list of police misconduct, brutality & lawsuits has been made public- it’s a horrible realization of systemic corruption but it’s also the best chance for real police reform.

SERGEANT DAVID GRIECO

Current Precinct:67th 

Known lawsuits: 32

Grieco’s lengthy history of allegedly violating the civil rights of Brooklyn residents has come up in 32 known lawsuits, at a cost to taxpayers of $343,252.

He has been accused of putting a minor in a chokehold, threatening to arrest an aspiring rapper if he didn’t freestyle for him, and bursting into a home without a warrant and hauling six-year-old twins to a police precinct.

Meanwhile, Grieco has continued climb the NYPD’s chain of command.

After spending a dozen years patrolling Brooklyn’s 75th Precinct, East New York— the most-sued precinct in the entire city —he was promoted last year to sergeant, and now works the 67th precinct in East Flatbush.

In addition to being the city’s second most frequently sued cop, he’s one of the NYPD’s top overtime earners — in 2017, he pulled in $73,000 in overtime, bringing his total salary to $190,000.

ffa3f473a.jpeg#######

Community Policing Self-Assessment Tool (CP-SAT)

NYC Federal Civil Rights Lawsuit DataBasen2015 to June 2018

75th Precinct

1000 Sutter Avenue, Brooklyn

The 75th precinct is associated with an astounding $9,227,755 total settlements and 93 Federal lawsuits since 2015. $9 million dollars. These figures are so extraordinary and corrupt and dysfunctional, the next worst precinct in the city is the 73rd, paying out a relatively meager $329,403 on 42 lawsuits

The 75th is also associated with $561,253 known settlements from 26 other lawsuits

THE OFFICER’S NAMES AND HOW MUCH THEY COST THE CITY (us really,the taxpayers-that dirty greedy don’t give a fuck cop Grieco is laughing his ass off)

These most corrupt officers on the force, repeatedly sued  still somehow have a job & still have the audacity to milk hundreds of thousands of overtime from the city. Why they’re not fired or held accountable is a scandal. They truly do not give a fuck about the law, the citizens they’re supposed to protecting,the job, their fellow officers,the city. They’re crooks getting wealthy by fucking the system, by fucking decency, by fucking the city. Police brass don’t give a damn, they do nothing but punch a pension time clock & let blatant corruption flourish. Also lazy don’t give a fuck bums, with stripes & titles they don’t deserve.

####

Federal Lawsuits Since 2015

Case Name    Year    Outcome

Connor v. City of New York et al    2015    $7,950,000

Bonner v. City of New York et al    2016    $250,000

James et al v. The City of New York et al    2015    $149,000

Loftin et al v. City of New York et al    2015    $66,000

Perez v. The City of New York et al    2015    $57,000

Scott et al v. The Cityof New York et al    2017    $52,500

Goins v. City of New York et al    2015    $51,500

Williams v. New York City Police Department Officers “John Doe” 1-3 et al    2015    $50,000

Bido v. City of New York et a    2016    $50,000

Everett v. City of New York et al    2016    $50,000

Davis et al v. City of New York et al    2016    $45,000

Bell v. City of New York, et al.    2015    $38,500

John et al v. Demaio et al    2015    $32,503

Vega v. City of New York et al    2015    $30,000

Bennett et al v. City of New York et al    2015    $30,000

Bynoe v. City of New York et al    2015    $25,000

Simmons et al v. City of New York et al    2016    $25,000

Green v. City of New York et al    2016    $23,750

Black v. The City of New York et al    2015    $22,500

Stewart et al v. city of New York et al    2015    $22,000

Simmons v. New York City et al    2015    $20,000

Campbell v. City of New York et al    2015    $19,000

Lowman et al v. The City Of New York City et al    2015    $17,500

Smith, Jay v. City of New York et al    2015    $15,000

Exeter v. City of New York et al    2016    $15,000

Schulman v. Calhoun et al    2015    $12,501

Reese v. City of New Yorke et al.    2015    $12,500

Kenner v. City of New York et al    2015    $10,000

Green v. City of New York et al    2015    $10,000

McClain v. City of New York et al    2015    $10,000

Cooper v. The City of New York et al    2015    $10,000

Lopez v. City of New York et al    2015    $8,000

Ramos v. City of New York et al    2017    $7,500

Chavez v. City of New York et al    2015    $7,500

Mayo v. Moreno et al    2015    $7,500

Shaw v. City of New York et al    2015    $6,000

Freeman v. City of New York et al    2016    $6,000

Gastaldi v. City of New York et al    2016    $5,000

Paul v.The City of New York et al    2016    $5,000

Jones v. City of New York et al    2016    $2,501

Jones v. March et al    2015    $1,000

Walston et al v. The City of New York et al    2015    Verdict for Defendant

Hutchins v. Dimitrakakis et al    2015    Settled for undisclosed amount

Candelario et al v. City of New York et al    2015    Pending

Hayden et al v. City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Sterling v. City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Anderson v. City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Lewis v. City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Manning v. City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Providence et al v. City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Payne et al v. The City of New York et al    2017    Pending

Thomas v. The City of New York et al    2015    Pending

Elianor v. City of New York et al    2015    Pending

McKnight v. City of New York et al    2015    Pending

Washington v. City of New York et al    2015    Pending

Rivera v. City of New York et al    2015    Pending

Corbett vs. City of New York et al.    2015    Pending

Bacchus v. City of New York et al    2015    Pending

Mclaughlin v. Martin et al    2015    Pending

Williams v. New York City et al    2015    Pending

Gelzer v. City of New York et al    2015    Pending

Petersen v. Diaz    2015    Pending

Wagstaffe v. City of New York et al    2015    Pending

Lopez et al v. New York et al    2015    Pending

Thomas v. The City of New York et al    2015    Pending

Corbett v. City of New York et al    2015    Pending

Bryant et al v. Lopez et al    2015    Pending

Wilson v. The City Of New York , et al    2016    Pending

Diaz v. City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Martinez et al v. City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Poux v. City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Goodridge v. The City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Reese v. City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Landers v. The City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Davidson v. Daverin et al    2016    Pending

McClarin v. The City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Campbell v. The City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Ramirez v. The City of New York et al    2017    Pending

Vazquez v. The City of New York et al    2017    Pending

A.S. et al v. The City of New York et al    2017    Pending

Andrews et al v. The City of New York et al    2017    Pending

Liggins v. City of New York et al    2017    Pending

Smith v. The City of New York et al    2017    Pending

Corbett v. City of New York et al    2017    Pending

Crosby et al v. City of New York et al    2017    Pending

Bacquie v. New York City et al    2017    Pending

Kemp et al v. The City of New York et al    2017    Pending

Fredericks v. City of New York et al    2017    Pending

Lawson v. City of New York et al    2017    Pending

Lynch et al v. City of New York et al    2018    Pending

Gutierrez v. The City of New York et al    2018    Pending

Thomas v. City of New York et al    2015    Dismissed without Prejudice

Nelson v. City of New York et al    2015    Dismissed with Prejudice

Other Known Lawsuits

Case Name    Year    Outcome

Coulter et al. v. City of New York et al.    2009    $100,000

Toppings et al. v. City of New York et al.    2009    $52,500

Llewellyn et al v. City of New York et al    2010    $51,000

Smith et al v. City of New York et al.    2014    $50,002

Saxon et al. v. City of New York et al.    2009    $35,000

Baxton v. city of new york et al    2011    $30,000

Baxton v. City of New York et al.    2009    $30,000

Andrews v. city of New York et al    2014    $25,000

Coulter v. City of New York et al.    2007    $25,000

Bravo v. City of New York et al    2011    $23,251

Daniels et al. v. City of New York    2011    $21,000

Foster v. City of New York et al.    2011    $20,000

Brown v. City of New York et al    2013    $20,000

Mitchell v. City of New York et al    2014    $20,000

Telesford v. City of New York et al    2010    $16,500

Harley v. City of New York et al.    2011    $15,000

Trinidad v. City of New York et al.    2012    $15,000

Mathison v. City of New York et al    2017    $12,000

Colon et al. v. City of New York et al.    2011    Verdict for Defendant

Simmons et al. v. New York City    2013    Settled for undisclosed amount

RICHBURG v. City of New York et al.    2012    Pending

Hines et al v. The City of New York et al    2018    Pending

John et al v. City of New York et al    2017    Pending

Warren v. City of New York    2015    Pending

Burgess et al v. City of New York et al    2016    Pending

Morales v. City of New York et al.    2014    Dismissed with Prejudice

#####

Officers

Whose last known command in the 75th Precinct:

Name    Lawsuits    Salary    Overtime

Andre G. Blake    9 lawsuits    $94,489 salary, 2018    $20,993 overtime, 2018

David A. Grieco    7 lawsuits    $109,360 salary, 2018    $39,334 overtime, 2018

Matthew J. Demaio    6 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $20,186 overtime, 2018

John D. Diaz    6 lawsuits    $90,685 salary, 2018    $20,690 overtime, 2018

Derick L. Russ    6 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $24,486 overtime, 2018

Melchor J. Alban    5 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $28,822 overtime, 2018

Michael A. Ardolino    5 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $35,063 overtime, 2018

Todd T. Hansen    5 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $36,214 overtime, 2018

Mark A. Scarlatelli    5 lawsuits    $94,489 salary, 2018    $16,131 overtime, 2018

William D. Schumacher    5 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $23,760 overtime, 2018

Robert J. Agate    4 lawsuits    $109,360 salary, 2018    $19,065 overtime, 2018

Samuel R. Carey    4 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $28,751 overtime, 2018

Jospeh A. Nicosia    4 lawsuits    $94,489 salary, 2018    $41,106 overtime, 2018

Paul Ortiz    4 lawsuits    $94,489 salary, 2018    $21,990 overtime, 2018

Kamil Pac    4 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $21,578 overtime, 2018

Christopher F. Walsh    4 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $38,704 overtime, 2018

Alexis M. Yanez    4 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $20,016 overtime, 2018

Christopher Alvarado    3 lawsuits    $90,685 salary, 2018    $12,282 overtime, 2018

Jonathan J. Bulzomi    3 lawsuits    $94,273 salary, 2018    $24,263 overtime, 2018

Timothy V. Cecchini    3 lawsuits    $111,572 salary, 2018    $30,859 overtime, 2018

Christopher M. Dalto    3 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $4,283 overtime, 2018

Noel L. Damico    3 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $25,183 overtime, 2018

Rudy Lahens    3 lawsuits    $94,489 salary, 2018    $36,545 overtime, 2018

Damon Martin    3 lawsuits    $112,133 salary, 2018    $40,103 overtime, 2018

David J. Quattrocchi    3 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $33,001 overtime, 2018

Christian D. Salazar    3 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $17,623 overtime, 2018

Charles A. Schwartz    3 lawsuits    $89,371 salary, 2018    $24,029 overtime, 2018

James M. Seder    3 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $27,210 overtime, 2018

Mark A. Brooks    2 lawsuits    $121,875 salary, 2018    $45,171 overtime, 2018

Luis A. Cabrera    2 lawsuits    $63,125 salary, 2017    $6,461 overtime, 2017

David W. Carbone    2 lawsuits    $78,695 salary, 2007   

Tony T. Cuoco    2 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $39,855 overtime, 2018

James M. Curran    2 lawsuits    $90,673 salary, 2010   

Georin R. Duran    2 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $29,003 overtime, 2018

Vincent T. Gambino    2 lawsuits    $63,125 salary, 2018    $15,294 overtime, 2018

Jessica Gavars    2 lawsuits    $109,360 salary, 2018    $7,425 overtime, 2018

Thomas A. Kaminski    2 lawsuits    $90,685 salary, 2018    $7,037 overtime, 2018

Sean P. Keegan    2 lawsuits    $63,125 salary, 2018    $12,014 overtime, 2018

Mary C. Mapelli    2 lawsuits    $59,401 salary, 2018    $7,297 overtime, 2018

Javier O. Munoz    2 lawsuits    $94,489 salary, 2018    $29,648 overtime, 2018

Jay Rivera    2 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $9,351 overtime, 2018

Craig J. Smith    2 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $8,212 overtime, 2018

Daniel R. Trione    2 lawsuits    $94,080 salary, 2018    $28,243 overtime, 2018

Michael Vitale    2 lawsuits    $63,125 salary, 2018    $19,449 overtime, 2018

Ivan R. Williams    2 lawsuits    $85,292 salary, 2018    $533 overtime, 2018

Jeffrey Wright    2 lawsuits    $69,300 salary, 2004   

Robert H. Aasheim    1 lawsuit    $89,033 salary, 2017   

Michael V. Amello    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $7,498 overtime, 2018

Kenneth C. Anderson    1 lawsuit    $106,175 salary, 2018    $40,111 overtime, 2018

Matthew Arvelo    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $5,859 overtime, 2018

Mordecai C. Austrie    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $17,300 overtime, 2018

Joseph O. Baker    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $13,445 overtime, 2018

Daniel Barreto    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $23,007 overtime, 2018

Sean R. Bauer    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $5,119 overtime, 2018

Jamal A. Blackett    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $12,305 overtime, 2018

Matthew T. Borden    1 lawsuit    $94,489 salary, 2018    $36,500 overtime, 2018

Silvano Brajuha    1 lawsuit    $103,585 salary, 2018    $9,481 overtime, 2018

David F. Bunyi    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $24,422 overtime, 2018

Andrew J. Burke    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $9,329 overtime, 2018

Edgardo E. Carrieri    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $12,427 overtime, 2018

Richard S. Charles    1 lawsuit    $94,489 salary, 2018    $36,775 overtime, 2018

Novonil Chowdhury    1 lawsuit    $94,080 salary, 2018    $25,845 overtime, 2018

Christopher S. Clark    1 lawsuit    $94,489 salary, 2018    $32,131 overtime, 2018

Sean E. Collins    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $11,485 overtime, 2018

Peter M. Colombini    1 lawsuit    $94,273 salary, 2018    $33,009 overtime, 2018

Michael J. Compitello    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $851 overtime, 2018

Christopher W. Connolly    1 lawsuit    $94,489 salary, 2018    $35,704 overtime, 2018

Eric S. Delman    1 lawsuit    $125,531 salary, 2018    $21,538 overtime, 2018

Michael T. Desposito    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $12,011 overtime, 2018

Sean J. Downes    1 lawsuit    $109,360 salary, 2018    $34,682 overtime, 2018

Matthew C. Drury    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2017    $6,968 overtime, 2017

Jason C. Forgione    1 lawsuit    $109,360 salary, 2018    $23,516 overtime, 2018

Daniel R. Gerardi    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $17,398 overtime, 2018

Michael B. Gessner    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $8,491 overtime, 2018

Tyrone E. Gill    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $13,051 overtime, 2018

Thomas A. Gilmore    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018   

Matthew J. Giunta    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $34,038 overtime, 2018

Rodney A. Greenidge    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $4,965 overtime, 2018

Thomas P. Handley    1 lawsuit    $106,175 salary, 2018    $39,314 overtime, 2018

Lester V. Haynes    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $430 overtime, 2018

Joseph W. Hayward    1 lawsuit    $167,047 salary, 2018   

Samuel S. Hui    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $16,888 overtime, 2018

Christopher J. Imperial    1 lawsuit    $59,401 salary, 2018    $7,007 overtime, 2018

Francesco Iorio    1 lawsuit    $59,401 salary, 2018    $13,446 overtime, 2018

Jason V. Jackson    1 lawsuit    $94,273 salary, 2018    $35,619 overtime, 2018

Michael C. Kaminsky    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $20,502 overtime, 2018

Mark Kosarek    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $3,381 overtime, 2018

Michael J. Lagattolla    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $11,155 overtime, 2018

William C. Leahy    1 lawsuit    $125,531 salary, 2018    $18,510 overtime, 2018

Andrew C. Leiper    1 lawsuit    $94,273 salary, 2018    $40,417 overtime, 2018

Thomas M. Little    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $15,260 overtime, 2018

Yahaira Llano    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $3,674 overtime, 2018

Ronald F. March    1 lawsuit    $80,788 salary, 2017    $1,573 overtime, 2017

Nicholas J. Martucci    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $27,597 overtime, 2018

Gregg M. Minardi    1 lawsuit    $89,190 salary, 2018    $30,317 overtime, 2018

Shaun M. Mood    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $3,862 overtime, 2018

Juan A. Morales    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $29,302 overtime, 2018

Jorge L. Morel    1 lawsuit    $94,489 salary, 2018    $17,334 overtime, 2018

Steven R. Moylan    1 lawsuit    $59,401 salary, 2018    $6,888 overtime, 2018

Nicholas J. Muro    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2017    $4,683 overtime, 2017

Nicholas Murray    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $5,936 overtime, 2018

Krystal J. Murray    1 lawsuit    $57,747 salary, 2016    $14,627 overtime, 2016

Christopher R. Nagel    1 lawsuit    $56,264 salary, 2017    $981 overtime, 2017

Thomas N. Napolitano    1 lawsuit    $94,489 salary, 2018    $27,270 overtime, 2018

Yuan A. Newton    1 lawsuit    $94,489 salary, 2018    $36,898 overtime, 2018

Genine E. Oneill    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018   

Steven L. Owens    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $19,686 overtime, 2018

Krista L. Owens    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $14,222 overtime, 2018

Joseph E. Patton    1 lawsuit    $106,175 salary, 2018    $36,164 overtime, 2018

Donald S. Perceval    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $19,769 overtime, 2018

James V. Priore    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $8,648 overtime, 2018

Justin V. Puccia    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $2,607 overtime, 2018

Kelly H. Quinn    1 lawsuit    $94,080 salary, 2018    $33,945 overtime, 2018

Felix L. Ramos    1 lawsuit    $103,585 salary, 2018    $4,709 overtime, 2018

Alex Rivera    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $1,627 overtime, 2018

Patrick A. Rogin    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $7,423 overtime, 2018

Michael Roman    1 lawsuit    $54,394 salary, 2017    $2,630 overtime, 2017

Antonio D. Santana    1 lawsuit    $94,489 salary, 2018    $34,306 overtime, 2018

Jody C. Schellenberg    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $37,544 overtime, 2018

Michael A. Seiger    1 lawsuit    $94,080 salary, 2018    $26,741 overtime, 2018

Manny Sharma    1 lawsuit    $63,125 salary, 2018    $7,743 overtime, 2018

Adam M. Silver    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $28,080 overtime, 2018

Scott D. Smath    1 lawsuit    $59,791 salary, 2017    $690 overtime, 2017

Derek C. Stebel    1 lawsuit    $90,685 salary, 2018    $3,242 overtime, 2018

Avinash Surajbali    1 lawsuit    $94,080 salary, 2018    $36,823 overtime, 2018

Joseph A. Swicicki    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $21,573 overtime, 2018

Brendan T. Symansky    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018   

Radoslaw R. Terepka    1 lawsuit    $94,489 salary, 2018    $36,649 overtime, 2018

Undercover Uc312    1 lawsuit       

Aaron J. Verska    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $5,647 overtime, 2018

Paul A. Viar    1 lawsuit    $94,489 salary, 2018    $25,271 overtime, 2018

Chris G. Whitehead    1 lawsuit    $85,292 salary, 2018    $27,393 overtime, 2018

Vitaliy Zelikov    1 lawsuit    $126,886 salary, 2018    $24,348 overtime, 2018

On Childhood Juggling,Kid Working Out and Me and Eminem’s Mom

When I was a young boy there were not three like objects in my house. There were not three of the same balls  in my house. And my Mom was tight with finances for toys (she didn’t have any when she was a kid; her mother gruffly said “Whaddya need that for” when my mother as a kid heartbreakingly, she said,asked for some paper dolls). So as she went so did we go,toy deprived. I bet Em’s mom at least  bought his ass some Hot Wheels — come clean out my fucked up closet son.


But I was an avid,serious juggler in training doing 3 objects in the advanced Shower Style (I didn’t know better)

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Rather than in the meant for beginners Cascade Style

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I would juggle oranges and when the skin split I’d put electrical tape on them and put them back in the fridge and be yelled at steadily; what! wasting food glorious food and they were yiddishkeit racists so mommy (as we pathetically mistakenly called her) didn’t bother guilt tripping us on starving shvatza children in Africa.


I also loved working out and the 2+2=4 simplicity of achievement of it. You do it hard it rewards you hard no matter who you are what you do if you’re liked or not talented or not a good boy or not cool or not popular or not friendless.


As Dianne Wiest said of childhood ballet, I liked the “escape from uncertainty” of it.  


Of course I had no weights to lift
so I’d go into my sister’s room when she wasn’t there and in her full length mirror hanging on the door I would watch myself lifting, curling volumes of her World Book Encyclopedia set. Each night I would take a different volume to bed to read.


Shlemiel shlimazl blaring from the TV as my disconsonant soundtrack in the hellish 80s  I was Spartan despite it all holed up on 2 Ethel Court 11798 off of Bagatelle Road (get the  maps up boys) technically once Wyandanch but changed to the fake great manor born Wuthering, sorry, Wheatley, Heights.

A Church Located On a State Designated Active, Hazardous, Toxic Waste Site



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 Site Record

Administrative Information

Site Name: Former Watermark Designs Facility
Site Code: C224139
Program: Brownfield Cleanup Program
Classification: A
EPA ID Number:

Location

DEC Region: 2

Address: 491 Wortman Avenue
City:Brooklyn    Zip: 11208
County:Kings
Latitude: 40.6611
Longitude: -73.8758
Site Type:
Estimated Size: 0.44 Acres

Site Owner(s) and Operator(s)

Current Owner Name:J&H Holding Company, LLC
Current Owner(s) Address: 350 Dewitt Avenue
Brooklyn,NY, 11207

Current On-Site Operator: Crown Ministries International, Inc.

Stated Operator(s) Address: 491 Wortman Avenue
Brooklyn,NY 11208
Current On-Site Operator: J&H Holding Company, LC
Stated Operator(s) Address: 350 Dewitt Avenue
Brooklyn,NY 11207

Site Document Repository

Name: Brooklyn Public Library-New Lots Branch
Address: 665 New Lots Ave. at Barbery St.
Brooklyn,NY 11207

Site Description

Site Location: The Brownfield Cleanup Program (BCP) site is located at 491 Wortman Avenue in Brooklyn, Kings County and is approximately .44 acres.

It is bounded to the south by Wortman Avenue, to the east by Essex Street, to the west by Linwood Street, and to the north by a commercial and industrial property.

Site Features: There is a one story industrial brick and steel building which occupies the entire area of the property. No exposed soil or vegetation is present on the subject property.

Current Zoning/Use: The area surrounding the site is for industrial and commercial uses.

Since 2007, a portion of the site building has been used by a group for religious activities.

Historical Use(s):

US Tube & Foundry Company, Inc. operated at the site between 1945 and 1973. The National Hanger Company, Inc. operated at the site in 1976. J & H Holding Company, LLC has owned the property since 1983 and manufacturing activities continued until 2007.

The site was previously used to manufacture, store, package, and ship decorative fixtures and hardware for bathrooms and kitchens.

Processes involved cleaning, painting, plating, etching, polishing, and specific machining of metals and metal products.

A cleaning and degreasing area was located along the west side of the building.

The source of contamination is within the on-site building.

Site Geology and Hydrogeology:

The site is located over the Long Island aquifer system, which underlies all of Nassau, Suffolk, Kings(Brooklyn), and Queens Counties.

The unconsolidated aquifer formations form a southward-dipping wedge that attains a maximum thickness in Kings County about 800 feet in the southeast area of Brooklyn. Overlying bedrock is the Lloyd, Magothy, Jameco, and Upper Glacial aquifer systems.

The lithologic description of sediments from soil borings identifies the material as fill to approximately five feet below grade, underlain by layers of fine to medium silty sands and silt. Groundwater at the site is encountered at approximately 11 feet below grade.

Groundwater beneath the property is class GA denoting potential use as potable water. The property lies within New York City, which utilizes reservoirs from upstate New York as sources of potable water.

Contaminants of Concern (Including Materials Disposed)

Contaminant Name/Type
chromium
lead
mercury
trichloroethene (TCE)
tetrachloroethene (PCE)

Site Environmental Assessment

Nature and Extent of Contamination: Based upon investigations conducted to date, the primary contaminants of concern include tetrachoroethylene (TCE) and perchloroethylene (PCE).

At off-site area, and based upon investigations conducted to date, the primary contaminants of concern for OU 1 include the chlorinated volatile organic compounds (CVOCs) TCE and PCE in soil, groundwater and soil vapor.

Soil – In 2009, analytical results for on-site soil samples showed elevated concentrations of TCE in shallow soils collected from the western portion of the building.

In general, concentrations decreased with depth. TCE in shallow soils ranged from 0.610 ppm to 140 ppm. Highest concentration of PCE was 5 ppm. TCE exceeded the Part 375 restricted residential and protection of groundwater SCOs (21 ppm and 0.47 ppm, respectively).

Soil samples collected from the perimeter of the building did not show any exceedances of the SCOs for PCE and TCE.

In 2011, samples collected showed a maximum TCE concentration of 54 mg/kg and a PCE concentration of 0.48 mg/kg.

In 2013, mercury (1.6 mg/kg), lead (1,000 mg/kg) and chromium (220 mg/kg) exceeded the restricted residential SCOs.

Groundwater – In 2008, TCE was detected in groundwater at 24,000 ug/l and PCE at 544 ug/l. PCE and TCE concentrations in samples collected at 25, 35, and 45 ft bgs were significantly lower than in the groundwater interface samples.

In 2011, elevated concentrations of TCE and PCE were identified in shallow groundwater, primarily in the northwest corner of the building and the west side of the building. TCE concentrations in shallow groundwater ranged from 77 ug/l to 2,300 ug/l. TCE in deep groundwater was 120 ug/l. PCE concentrations in shallow groundwater ranged from 260 ug/l to 3,500 ug/l. PCE in deep groundwater was 310 ug/l.

For off-site locations from the building perimeter, TCE concentrations ranged from 400 ug/l to 880 ug/l. PCE concentrations from the perimeter ranged from 700 ug/l to 1,500 ug/l.

In 2013, the highest TCE concentration (8,700 ug/l) was at an on-site shallow well located just south of the truck scale pit.

The highest PCE concentration at this time (1,900 ug/l) was at a shallow well located on the sidewalk by the northwest corner of the building.

One off-site well located west of the building exceeded the groundwater standard for chromium (168 ug/l).

In 2014, additional off-site groundwater sampling was conducted at shallow, intermediate and deep intervals. TCE concentrations were highest in intermediate interval, ranging from 37 to 240 ug/l. PCE concentrations in intermediate level ranged from 11 to 33 ug/l.

High concentrations of PCE and TCE were seen in shallow groundwater at one off-site well, inconsistent with other wells at upgradient locations.

Also in 2014, a pilot test was conducted to collect site-specific data necessary to design a cost-effective, full-scale AS/SVE system.

The pilot test was performed in two areas with highest concentrations of TCE in soil and groundwater.

The results of the pilot test and pneumatic modeling indicated that soil, groundwater, and soil vapor (that is, TCE and PCE) present in the target areas could be effectively treated using air sparging/soil vapor extraction technology within a reasonable timeframe (two years). This technology was approved as an interim remedial measure (IRM).

Soil Vapor – In 2011 a soil vapor investigation was completed at the site, consisting of soil vapor, sub-slab, and indoor air sampling. Results were compared to New York State Department of Health Guidance for Evaluating Soil Vapor Intrusion (2006).

TCE concentrations in indoor air ranged from 140 to 250 ug/m3; PCE in indoor air ranged from 4.3 to 8.5 ug/m3. In sub-slab samples, TCE ranged from 190 ug/m3 to 2,300,000 ug/m3; PCE ranged from ND to 9,200 ug/m3. In soil vapor samples collected from the perimeter of the building, TCE ranged from 130 ug/m3 to 72,000 ug/m3; PCE ranged from ND to 32,000 ug/m3.

In 2013, additional soil vapor, sub-slab and indoor air samples were collected. Indoor air in area of truck scale pit was 2 ug/m3 for TCE and 13 mg/m3 for PCE.

Sub-slab concentrations is this same area were 26,500 ug/m3 for TCE and 568 ug/m3 for PCE. In 2013, off-site soil vapor concentrations, located southwest of the site, ranged from 57.5 ug/m3 to 170 ug/m3 for TCE; PCE at the same off-site locations ranged from 1,160 ug/m3 to 1,380 ug/m3.

Also in 2013, indoor air samples were collected twice in the office and congregation areas after installation of temporary filtration systems.

In the congregation areas, TCE ranged from 64.5 ug/m3 to 214 ug/m3; PCE ranged from 3.8 ug/m3 to 8.88 ug/m3. In the office area, TCE ranged from 83 ug/m3 to 138 ug/m3; PCE ranged from 6.98 ug/m3 to 10.3 ug/m3.

In 2014, additional off-site soil vapor sampling was completed in conjunction with the off-site groundwater sampling. TCE ranged from 12 to 2900 ug/m3; PCE ranged from 110 to 500 ug/m3.

The highest concentrations were seen at same location where TCE and PCE concentrations were very high in shallow groundwater.

The site presents a significant environmental threat due to the ongoing releases of contaminants from source areas into groundwater.

Site Health Assessment

Direct contact with contaminants in the soil is unlikely because the majority of the site is covered with buildings and pavement.

Contaminated groundwater at the site is not used for drinking or other purposes and the site is served by a public water supply that obtains water from a different source not affected by this contamination.

Volatile organic compounds in the groundwater may move into the soil vapor (air spaces within the soil), which in turn may move into overlying buildings and affect the indoor air quality.

This process, which is similar to the movement of radon gas from the subsurface into the indoor air of buildings, is referred to as soil vapor intrusion.

Soil vapor intrusion sampling in the on-site structure determined that exposure to site related contaminants at levels above NYS Department of Health guidelines is likely occurring since a portion of the structure is currently occupied.

 

 

On Police Misconduct, an NYPD precinct with extraordinarily high civilian complaint statistics (the 75th), and when you once get wrongly cuffed for six hours to a precinct bench and you once get wrongly assaulted by a police officer in a precinct, there isn’t, wasn’t, a damn thing I could do about it So I wrote this

On Police  Misconduct, an NYPD precinct with extraordinarily high civilian complaint statistics (the 75th), and when you once get wrongly  cuffed for six hours to a precinct bench and you once get wrongly assaulted by a police officer in a precinct, there isn’t, wasn’t, a damn thing I could do about it  So I wrote this

Attached in this post below are screen shots from the NYPD’s Civilian Complaint Review Board 2015 annual report

In the report they list every single NYPD precinct in New York City and the number of complaints that have been lodged against each precinct. Here they cite a five year total 2011-2015

Most precincts have 200,300,400 complaints; 500 in a rougher precinct. Two particularly dangerous crime ridden areas in the Bronx patrolled by the 44th and the 40th precincts have 700 complaints. And that’s it, a complete picture of crime and community police relations in the city.

But there’s one glaringly how the hell can this be allowed tolerated (italics mine but they should  be yours and the NYPD’s) exception.

The  75th police precinct of East New York Brooklyn. For that same period it had a number absurdly higher than any other place– 1,344 complaints — you hear, one precinct in one community had 1,344 complaints lodged against it. Almost double the number of those two for real rough precincts in the Bronx .

I know I might be beating a dead horse, I’ve written and reported on East New York a lot.

But what the hell NYPD, CCRB- Garner, chokeholds, stop and frisk  are legitimate  and important issues  bit in some ways they’re individual isolated of a time. This is endemic, its been like this  in East New York since CCRB stats were being  compiled. No sarcasm, but where’s your white paper on this, your New York Lawyers for The Public Interest led civil suit on this, even a damn mention on your website that’s chock full of every imaginable statistical minutiae — a 1,344 complaints against cops in one community.

Commanding Officer of the 75th Michael Lipetri seems like a decent and honorable leader  (as much as you can tell from a twitter account) and the 75th is a hard hard precinct to work.

But sincerely how the heck do you look in the eye  of a decent East New York resident and rationally justifiably explain without apology  1,344 complaints when,say, Murray Hill where my girl lived has 260 complaints for the same period. People don’t  have a right to live like this (on a side note when I was reporting in East New York I could’ve filed legitimate CCRB complaints on different police officers maybe  12 times).

On a larger  side note I got yanked off a Port Authority bus by a group of police officers on some false charge of making a 911 call to endanger East New York police. I was handcuffed to a bench for six hours. When I went back to that precinct a week later as the desk sergeant instructed me in a phone conversation, an officer there whose badge number and name I will never forget – – how do I say this properly — degraded me, taunted me, confiscated destroyed my property, had me on my knees, lies to me, then assaulted the hell out of me hard —  in his precinct right there in Port Authority  with 12 other cops there  who witnessed it.  I’m laying there crumpled on the ground and I said to  him why the hell did you do that? He said because I hit him first. Since I’m not dead or doing  a 2 year bid in Dannemora Correctional, you he and I know that that’s a straight up ugly lie, and coming from a police officer it’s essentially a damn false criminal charge. And God help the defendant who gets this officer on the stand testifying against him.*

I called 911, EMS, Internal Affairs, Port Authority Integrity Unit, CCRB, reported it to another precinct trying to file assault charges – no one ever got back to me, nothing at all happened.  Call the Port Authority Integrity Unit (their version of Internal Affairs) anytime and it just  rings and rings, no one ever answers, they don’t even have voice mail.  I had to leave my complaint with a secretary in administration.

So this heavyweight Port Authority officer got to play UFC with me sending me flying 6 feet thorough the air into a concrete wall (though maybe play UFC is not quite right, when I looked up at him as he was standing over me after the assault his whole body was visibly shaking).

I hope he’s sorry, maybe PTSD, he served  in the military in combat, but at my worst I sometimes imagine he tells the story over beers laughing about what he did to that fucken reporter. No macho on this but if I ever somehow impossibly heard him doing this word is just about bond please  put money on my commissary books because I would proudly do 2 years on the gate on the count in the dayroom etc for that kind of violation.

Seriously these 75th Precinct numbers are too exceptional; something is very wrong at that precinct and command should do something otherwise you’ll have more Michael Dowds running your streets  hurting people, communities, and tarnishing the image of good cops.

 

QUEENS and STATEN ISLAND 

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MANHATTAN

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BROOKLYN

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BRONX

capture_1468544409603~2*On not naming this officer, I know this is not strongly defensible or consistent with how I operate as a journalist  but I can’t bring myself to fuck with him that way, something he would probably do, low-grade coward snitch to hurt or to ruin a man without giving him a chance.   And it’s for a similar reason I went down to the precinct when the sergeant told me to over the phone.  I knew I was walking into a lions den, the desk Sergeant was being obnoxious, game playing hostile. But I went because I hate the idea of being afraid or having to watch myself or call a lawyer to fight in the shadows; not confront them man to man when I did absolutely nothing wrong and they acted so immoraly.  That cop wouldn’t have done it, and I don’t want to be that kind of man.  In fact in between throwing a folder of my papers across the room screaming in my face and body slamming me he told me maybe three times “Get the fuck out of here, call a lawyer.”

But I may be wrong about this, if I had an emergency and to call 911 meant this officer would show up I would just quote NWA and handle it myself. He either learned his lesson after coming close to being burnt (after this happened I raised hell to him and every other cop in the precinct, to 911, to EMS who responded while I was in the precinct (first it was get the fuck out, after the assault they wouldn’t let me leave  even though I said I wanted to repeatedly) called my wife, a lawyer and told her what happened gave the officer’s badge number and spelled out his name all in front of him, them; strong loud and emphatically. Or the cop doesn’t give a damn about a kevin heldman and doesn’t belong on the streets with a gun and extraordinary powers.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

POLICE OFFICER SHOOTS CIVILAIN DEAD,WHAT THE HELL FOR, SILLY ASS TRAFFIC DISPUTE

THIS IS WHAT I WROTE THE OTHER DAY WHEN I READ ABOUT A POLICE OFFICER SHOOTING A MAN IN AN A TRAFFIC DISPUTE IN EAST NEW YORK BROOKLYN
37 year-old Delron Dempsey, his girlfriend, their 4-month son and two daughters were driving through East New York at around midnight on July 4. NYPD Officer Wayne Isaacs, 37, an off duty cop with 3 years on the job was also on the road.  They got into a foolish macho traffic dispute. Both men stopped at a light.
Officer Issacs stayed in his car, Dempsey exited  and according to police punched Isaacs through the car window(?)  The Daily News reported:
“Dempsey approached the driver’s side window and punched the cop twice as he sat in the vehicle — once in the face and another time in the mouth, a police source said.”
Issacs called police stating  officer needs assistance. But why did Issacs even pull over and play this macho game. Why didn’t he roll up his damn window, drive away.  Isaacs’ life was really on danger? Dempsey was unarmed. The intersection where they pulled over, Atlantic & Bradford, was one mile from the 75th police precinct, six  minutes if you’re driving the speed limit. If Isaacs thought he was going to die from Dempsey’s punches, he’s on the radio with cops and he could floor it to the 75th, be there in 3 minutes and be safe.  But no retreat, no deescaltion, no effort to preserve and protect life for Issacs.
He’s gonna thug up and bring a gun to a fist fight; pull his service revolver and shoot Dempsey dead.  Self defense George Zimmerman style. What a man, what a cop.
Yeah Dempsey’s not a choir boy as Giuliani used to slander; he had 19 arrests (who knows, serious crimes, turnstile  jumping, arrests dismissed?) But Issacs apparently wasnt showing up at Sunday mass either. According to the Daily News ,”Isaacs was accused in a 2014 lawsuit with a false arrest in which the suspect was ‘punched, kicked and struck several times in the head and body.’  The plaintiff also charged that one of the arresting cops called him a “nigger” before the case was settled for $20,000.
 

HERE’S THE NY POST (much respect Post)  FOLLOW UP July 8 Where it looks like this 79th Precinct cop Isaacs murdered a man without cause


An off-duty NYPD cop waited exactly one second before gunning down another driver in a Brooklyn road rage incident on Monday.Exclusive video obtained by The Post shows the moment that Officer Wayne Isaacs fired two shots through his car window at Delrawn Small, who collapsed and died in the street.

The NYPD and the Attorney General’s office are investigating the shooting, which the victim’s family said is a clear case of excessive force.

He barely has time to look the cop in the eye or even utter a word before Isaacs opens fire, causing him to stagger backward.

He stumbles to the ground, gets up for a moment — and then collapses again for good.

Isaacs, meanwhile, lurches his car forward a few feet before slamming on the brakes and getting out. He appears to tuck the gun into his waistband as he walks over toward Small.

Isaacs looks in the direction of the dying man, pausing for a few moments near his body, before returning to his vehicle.

He is then seen pacing around and talking on the phone. Sources have said he called 911.

Small’s girlfriend Zaquanna Albert, 35, then pulls the man’s car across the street before frantically running toward the scene.

That’s when the footage cuts off.

Police sources said Small’s temper flared when he thought Isaac cut him off as they were driving down Atlantic Avenue. Small followed the cop in his unmarked car for several blocks before getting out at the traffic light to confront him.

Albert told investigators that she begged Small, who’d had three drinks at a barbecue they’d just left, not to get out.

Isaacs, who has since been put on administrative duty, was on his way home after a shift in the 79th Precinct in Bedford-Stuyvesant. He used his service weapon to shoot Small in the head and chest, police sources have said.

Small’s brother, Victor Dempsey, said the video shows he was “point-blank murdered.”

“Now that I saw that video, I’m outraged,” he said at a press conference Friday night at the shooting scene. “It’s time for us to get justice on it. Everything they told us from the very ­beginning is a lie.”

Victoria Davis, Small’s sister, said watching the video was difficult. “Him stumbling, and even when the officer got out of the car, he didn’t seem to have any care,” she said.

“He just put his gun away.”

Albert’s mom said the video proves the cop never gave her son a chance.

“You can see that the police officer was very aggressive,” she told The Post. “He killed my son-in-law. And you know what, that is wrong. My son-in-law did not do anything wrong.”

She railed against the NYPD, and said her church plans to protest in “a peaceful way.”

“My grandson who is four months old is not going to be able to have a father to bring him up,” she cried.

Brooklyn Assemblyman Charles Barron insisted “things can get out of control” if the attorney general doesn’t bring charges against the cop.

“We won’t have any next steps to tell our people to even bother with this system,” he said. “People will take matters into their own hands because they won’t have any other alternative.”

The family’s lawyer, Roger Wareham, said it confirms that the shooting was a “cold-blooded murder.”

“From what it shows, there was no threat to the cop. Deadly force was not justified,” he said. “Delrawn looks in, then he’s falling down, in an instant.”

Wareham insisted the cop’s behavior after the shooting shows he had “total disdain” for Small.

“After he shoots him, and after Delrawn falls to the ground, the cop just casually gets out of his car. There’s no urgency, no attitude like, ‘I need to get help for this person.’”

The footage contradicts the claims of the owner of a nearby building who had insisted the angry motorist could be seen on video “punching the s–t” out of Isaacs after breaking free from Albert’s grasp.

Attorney General Schneiderman said in a statement, “I am committed to conducting a full, fair and independent investigation of this tragedy, and will follow the facts and evidence—including this video evidence—wherever they lead.”

The NYPD declined to comment.

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Damn NYPD, you didn’t decline to comment when you talked about Dempsey punching  the hell out of Issacs. I know you have a hard job, stress, danger but a lot of us do.  How are we supposed to believe you, you know us, the public that you seem to regard with such contempt.

 

 

When They Start Charging Corner Boys With Terrorism and Think They’re Superman in LE

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Recovered in East New York by a 75th  precinct raid;  6 men arrested:.  25 caliber Raven Arms semi-automatic, .38 caliber Revolver Taurus. .380, pistol-grip shotgun, 3 lbs weed, cocaine residue, a.22 caliber, .9 mm  ammo and $1,329 in cash.

Ok fair enough,gangsters but these were the changes against all six:
Criminal Possession of a Weapon (six counts)
Criminal Possession of Marihuana
Tampering with Physical Evidence
Obstructing Governmental Administration
Criminal Use of Drug Paraphernalia
Criminal Possession of a Controlled Substance
Violation of local law
And all six were also charged with Terrorism Criminal Possession of a Weapon (italics and emphasis not mine but probably overzealous prosecutors). 

And small thing but whats up with cops wearing superman, batman t-shirts and hats played backward at a press conference- heros ok but be humble out there or well you know

New York City Asbestos Violations

US EPA  Enforcement

Last updated on June 18, 2016

FISCAL YEAR: 2013

1. PRINCIPAL DEFENDANT: Michael Mark LaCommare
S.D.  New York  1:13CR00248JGK

A New York City Department of Environmental Protection (NYC DEP) report shows that the defendant preformed an illegal asbestos abatement of 400 linear feet of asbestos pipe insulation and 1000 square feet of asbestos tile; removing it with mechanical means. There was no notification with the NYC DEP or the U.S. EPA. There was no critical barrier, no personnel wearing protective gear and no air monitoring.

April 2, 2013

LaCommare was charged with violating the CAA {42 U.S.C. 7413(c)(1) – knowingly violates}.

CITATION: 42 U.S.C. 7413(c)(1)

August 7, 2013

LaCommare pled guilty and was sentenced to 12 months probation, with 3 months home confinement and ordered to pay a $2,000 federal fine.

STATUTE:

  • Clean Air Act (CAA)
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Below however is a 2016 EPA list of Certified Asbestos Investigators listing the same Michael Mark LaCommare as good to go in service certified, ID# 118702, his certification set to expire next month 7/19/2016 with his telephone number helpfully  listed if you want him to swing by your place of business or residence and let him take another shot at removing asbestos safely and legally.The EPA thinks it trusts him.

 

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Rolling Stone (fucking) Journalism

Limp Bizkit investigates statistical manipulation in FDA clinical drug trials

Bret Michaels on transnational petro smuggling inside the ISIS network

The Oak Ridge Boys analyze the Chinese expansion threat and cross strait relations

Heavy D’s last dispatch – – Bullfighting in Catalonia

Rico Suave on memoir, idenity and magic realism in Latin American Literature

 

East New York, Brooklyn; The, or very close to The worst all around quality of life 5.6 square miles of hood in NYC, likely in America, for close to a hundred years

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Consider its NYC stats: most sex offenders, highest crime stats by far in every category every single year without pause for good period rehab or for some other hood to give it a break and take over the mayhem; most homeless, most HIV cases, most lead posionings, most child abuse cases and Childrens’ Services cases, highest # of deaths from alcoholism, highest # of gonorrhea cases, most police abuse complaints, police corruption (michael dowd ran with a crew of  75th Precinct NYPD cops turned all out hands on gangsters – ski mask armed robberies while on duty), most # of waste sites and waste carting,  most dangerous roads, asbestos, industrial toxins, highest # of industrial manufacturing and use of highly dangerous and destructive special license chemicals, highest # of children in foster care, most vacant lots, highest # of shelters, drug rehabs, mental health facilities, nursing homes, methadone clinics, food pantries, bus depots, a freight train line from a 100 years ago still there rotting seeping overgrown and derelict, a huge Con Ed plant exactly the same, junkyards, Super Fund sites, a huge sewage treatment plant under emergency federal care and sanction, mercury, fecal matter and arsenic polluting the creeks and the section of the Jamaica Bay it sits on, the largest residential facility for the developmentally disabled. in NY state is there (in process of shutting down because of repeated state sanctions for violations related to patient care). And there’s more and its just as bad and worse.

So you see East New York is not “my hood is so gangsta paradise bad, lets freestyle rap about it and represent cool and crime glam.” East New York is so close to the worst  place for 200,000 to have to make their homes but they try and they do and two little girls sold me lemonade out of their cute ass little kid lemonade stand while there mom good mom watched over them in East New York Brooklyn. true story I needlessly might add, where you get your wings clipped all the time.

The Sunday Body Count In East New York, Brooklyn

There are two avenues that run parallel  up and down the length of East New York, about a mile and a half – – and they run like yin and yang mirror counterparts of the  fugged up mean city street archetype.  And  I only realized it when they fugged me up and I  confused them  though I’ve been studying and looking at them so long and so explorer hard and been down down them so often on Hagstrom maps, satellite maps, and on foot that I should have an all but dissertation on Van Sinderen vs. Van Siclen Ave.

Van Sinderen runs nonstop looking like the worst possible road in America to walk down, looking like a fake caricature. here’s a part of that avenue down on the south end of East New York – – every time I walk down it – – with cars flying by at 60 mph with no sidewalk, no shoulder, all debris and you having to pin yourself against some graffiti on the wall so you’re not mowed down – – every time I think, actually I can feel it, this desolate street is really by definition where bad things must occur, I can feel it, I just shake my head that it’s allowed to exist and that it is so evidently haunted.

van sinderen real-page-0

*** May 7, 2015 6 a.m. –woman found stabbed and unconscious on Van Sinderen sidewalk; wounds on her head and bicep and trauma to her body, blood trail showed she was dragged about 150 feet. No suspect, no reason known.

*** May 11, 2015, 9 p.m. — an intersection of Van Sinderen, 14-year-old boy attacked by gang of five, punched in the face, mugged of his Android cellphone and wallet. No arrests.

And this is Van Siclen Avenue (below) where it lives as awfully as Van Sinderen looks

Andvan siclen real

*** On Sunday, October 18, 2015 (this week) at 10:15 am a gunman wearing a black hoodie approached and shot and killed 28- year old Troy Mitchell while he stood on Van Siclen.  Hooded killer fled, no motive known.

*** On Sunday July 27, 2014, 8:15 p.m. Shaun Green, 41, had a small dog on a leash outside a bodega  at Van Siclen Ave.  Footage from a security camera shows the suspect —  6-foot-3, about 230 pounds — calmly walking up to the Green, pulling a pistol out of his pocket and shooting him  point blank in the face. No motive. Still image below from surveillance video; below that is a link to the actual video.

The gunman shot the 41-year-old one time in the face before running away.
Surveillance video link

Then it gets sick because it’s East New York and that place is unlike other thug life hoods; crimes go down there that are in a separate category.

*** Sunday, June 1, 2014, 6 p.m. — Daniel St. Hubert, 27, (mentally ill, just weeks out of prison off a five-year sentence for choking his mother with an electrical cord) he’s wandering East New York with various knives like it’s a killing field.   He follows two children,  Prince Joshua Avitto, 6, and Mikayla Capers, 7, into an elevator in the Boulevard Houses (NYCHA Public Housing, projects), they just stepped out for ice cream and ices.  With a butcher knife Hubert attacks the kids,  hacking and stabbing them multiple times, killing the boy Prince, critically wounding the girl Mikayla — a grown man stabbed a 7-year-old girl  he just laid eyes on 16 times while he had her caged in an elevator — imagine the psychosis. Imagine that psychosis that must’ve been so evident when he was released from Clinton prison and put on East New York streets to wander on Van Siclen — what else could have happened.

Two days before this elevator rampage, at 10:30 p.m. on Friday, May 30, an  18-year-old girl, Tanaya Grant-Copeland was found unconscious on a sidewalk near a rail yard at Stanley Avenue and Linwood Street, minutes away from Van Siclen and  the Boulevard Houses.  She had multiple stab wounds and was taken to Brookdale Hospital, where she was pronounced dead. Police said Hubert was in the area and was also the likely killer; they traced his EBT transactions to that same bodega on cold ass broken down bad to the bone should be ripped up Van Siclen Avenue. And this is what he looks like, but I imagine you probably have an idea, we all know what fucked up looks like; we just can’t seem to do anything about it but recognize it and wait for it to bump into one of us. That’s young Prince up in the left hand corner, Rest In Peace — he too looks like you’d expect a never hurt no one 6-year-old good kid at peace in the world to look like — so there’s hope.

Mom of boy slain in elevator by ‘Brooklyn Ripper’ sues city

And here’s Mikayla out of the hospital in August (and don’t hate because it’s Sharpton, just focus on what that kid went through with that madness going on in the elevator, imagine that and forget the politics for 7 minutes).

7-year-old survivor of ‘Brooklyn Ripper’ makes first appearance

And here’s what this princess said and what’s going on in her life as reported in the NY Post :

“I’m feeling good because you all supported me,” said the bubbly 7-year-old, in a pretty pink and purple dress and sandals, as she sat with relatives at Al Sharpton’s weekly National Action Network meeting in Harlem.

At one point she raised her hands over her head and cupped them together in the shape of a heart.

“It’s for P.J.,” she said, referring to her 6-year-old pal, P.J. Avitto, who was killed in the June 1 attack.

Her family, which has asked for help relocating, is hoping to get Mikayla settled into a new home by Sept. 1 so she can start the third grade in housing away from the Boulevard Houses project — the scene of the carnage.

“The most exciting thing about it is that I get to see the rest of my classmates again,” Mikayla said when asked about the new school year.

The child, with two visible scars on her chest, bounced to music, smiled and hugged great-grandmother Regenia Trevathan just a day after her alleged attacker was found mentally fit to stand trial.

Mikayla has been living with her great-grandmother in a different part of Brooklyn because she can no longer stand being at the apartment complex where the horror unfolded.

“She has not been back in that elevator . . . She cannot stay there 24/7. It’s a constant reminder,” Trevathan said. The family has struggled to help Mikayla, who is in psychotherapy, cope with the psychological impact of the attack.

“My electric bill was overwhelmingly high because every light had to remain on. They call it post-traumatic stress. We don’t know the long-term effects but we tried to keep her busy,” Trevathan said.

The girl has asked to go put flowers on P.J.’s grave, forcing Trevathan to explain some very grown-up things.

“One of the hardest things I had to explain to her that she doesn’t understand is cremation,” Trevathan said.

Her family, which has asked for help relocating, is hoping to get Mikayla settled into a new home by Sept. 1 so she can start the third grade in housing away from the Boulevard Houses project — the scene of the carnage.

“The most exciting thing about it is that I get to see the rest of my classmates again,” Mikayla said when asked about the new school year.

The child, with two visible scars on her chest, bounced to music, smiled and hugged great-grandmother Regenia Trevathan just a day after her alleged attacker was found mentally fit to stand trial.

Mikayla has been living with her great-grandmother in a different part of Brooklyn because she can no longer stand being at the apartment complex where the horror unfolded.

“She has not been back in that elevator . . . She cannot stay there 24/7. It’s a constant reminder,” Trevathan said. The family has struggled to help Mikayla, who is in psychotherapy, cope with the psychological impact of the attack.

“My electric bill was overwhelmingly high because every light had to remain on. They call it post-traumatic stress. We don’t know the long-term effects but we tried to keep her busy,” Trevathan said.

The girl has asked to go put flowers on P.J.’s grave, forcing Trevathan to explain some very grown-up things.

“One of the hardest things I had to explain to her that she doesn’t understand is cremation,” Trevathan said.

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