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Nypd spying

New rules governing police surveillance can be traced from 9/11 all the way back to the Black Panthers 50 years ago.
"The only one who can defend us now, is you."
This story goes back to the 1960s, with the rise of a radical Puerto Rican nationalist group known as the Young Lords.
The City argued in federal court yesterday that a series of NYPD documents that would shed more light on the legality of the surveillance were much too secret to be aired in court.
Attorneys are still trying to stop the NYPD's "all encompassing dragnet for intelligence."
The super said, "Suspicious in the sense that the apartment has about — has no furniture except two beds, has no clothing, has New York City Police Department radios."
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Some contend that the outrage over the AP's series on the NYPD will only serve to radicalize the Muslim community.
One of the NYPD's earlier alleged tactics to discredit Sharpton was to say he was a homosexual.
The NYPD's domestic spying program included infiltrating muslim student groups at local colleges.
NYPD Commissioner Ray Kelly was grilled by City Council members yesterday over the department's surveillance of Muslim New Yorkers—which the City Council has little power to monitor.
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