Police accountability

Outgoing CCRB chair warns of a decline in NYPD compliance with the agency’s recommendations for discipline in cases of police misconduct – urges Adams to “rectify the situation.”
Controversial new law gives police and other first responders the ability to sue "harassers."
The police commissioner sits down with our race & justice editor, Jami Floyd, for a wide-ranging interview.
New documents, obtained as part of a two-year legal fight, reveal details of efforts to track officers who could be unreliable witnesses.
The four ex-employee are suing the Civilian Complaint Review Board (CCRB), saying their First Amendment rights were violated when their jobs were terminated in November
"If the department had any kind of problem with him or others like him, they would put their careers in a box," one now-retired supervising officer said.
“We’re doing absolutely nothing wrong besides using our First Amendment right."
Have you ever filed a complaint against a cop? Are you a police officer who tried to call out misconduct? We want to hear from you.
Gothamist/WNYC has identified seven officers in the CCRB’s data set with substantiated allegations in at least six separate complaints—the most of all current NYPD officers.
A newly released database of NYPD disciplinary records shows that many officers receive little if any discipline for confirmed accounts of police misconduct.
Multiple city and state agencies eagerly stepped forward to conduct investigations, which in the past have done little to fundamentally change the NYPD.
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