A federal grand jury has indicted two high-ranking former NYPD officers and a prominent Brooklyn businessman, and hit them with additional charges in the process. The New York Post reports that now-retired cops James Grant and Michael Harrington, originally charged with conspiracy to commit honest-services fraud, have been hit with additional counts of wire fraud, conspiracy to receive bribes, and receiving bribes.

Before they had faced as many as 20 years in prison if convicted. Now the maximum sentence is 40 years.

Borough Park police fixer Jeremy Reichberg had also faced 20 years. He got two more charges of wire fraud, raising his possible sentence to 55 years. DNAinfo confirmed the indictment.

The trio is at the center of a sprawling FBI investigation into Reichberg and his associate, real estate investor Jona Rechnitz, who secretly pleaded guilty to fraud and is cooperating with the feds.

Regarding the new charges, lawyers for the three accused maintained their innocence in statements to reporters.

"Allegations that Mr. Grant violated the police code of conduct do not support a conviction of a federal crime," Grant’s lawyer John Meringolo said.

"Mr. Reichberg is innocent and we will show that in court," his lawyer Susan Necheles said.

"Chief Harrington vigorously maintains his innocence and looks forward to a public airing of these baseless charges before an impartial jury," his lawyer Andrew Weinstein said.

Reichberg and Rechnitz are alleged to have taken top cops on luxe vacations, including a trip that Grant allegedly took part in to Las Vegas on a private jet with a prostitute on board, and lavished them with gifts. In exchange, they allegedly got what U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara has described as "cops on call," meaning favors including police escorts and guards for business deliveries and religious functions, get-out-of-jail cards for their friends, and access behind police lines at major events such as the New Year's ball drop in Times Square.

The relationship was allegedly so blatant, and Grant and Harrington so easily bought, that Reichberg and Rechnitz dressed as elves one Christmas and delivered video game systems to the two cops' Staten Island homes. In all, the businessmen are accused of spending more than $100,000 on the officers, which is small potatoes compared to hundreds of thousands that Sergeant David Villanueva, charged in a separate gun-licenses-for-bribes scheme, allegedly received over five years from one-time Borough Park Shomrim leader Alex "Shaya" Lichtenstein.

Grant was commanding officer of the Upper East Side's 19th Precinct at the time of his arrest last month, and Harrington ran the Housing Bureau. Philip Banks, retired chief of department and Harrington's boss at the time of some of the alleged crimes, traveled with Reichberg and Rechnitz and is alluded to in the charges against Grant and Harrington but has not been publicly charged. Prison union boss Norman Seabrook is facing separate charges that he steered $20 million of his union's pension funds into a low-performing hedge fund recommended by Rechnitz in exchange for $60,000 in kickbacks from fund manager Murray Huberfeld.

Several other officials from the upper echelons of the NYPD have been named in connection with the investigation but not yet charged. Rechnitz and Reichberg were also major donors to Mayor Bill de Blasio and sat on his inauguration committee. The FBI is investigating de Blasio for his political fundraising.

At a press conference announcing the initial charges against Grant and Harrington, NYPD Commissioner Bill Bratton said that the pay-to-play charges involving officers at the highest ranks of the NYPD, managing thousands of officers, do not indicate "systemic corruption."

"What this is is a number of people, some high-ranking...who did favors and received things of high value in return," Bratton said.