Bernard Kerik

The Muslim congresswoman has received death threats because conservative media took her comments about 9/11 out of context.
Former NYC police commissioner Bernard Kerik says Sen. Tom Cotton's argument against reform "is simply false."
This insanity in incarcerating non-violent offenders for long periods of time must stop. From Jailer to Jailed is not only a riveting read but a unique and insightful rallying cry to forestall what the author dubs "the erosion of the very fabric of our society."
As Americans watch the events of James Foley's beheading, the growth of the ISIS army, and the implosion of the Middle-East and Arab Region unfold before their eyes on their television screen or computer, the importance or urgency of fighting this war is diminished by distance.
The ISIS message is not just a hatred for democracy or the freedoms of the West, but a sick and demented interpretation of Islam, calling for genocide or an annihilation of Christian, Jews and anyone of another religion, including anyone who stands in their way.
The total number of American law enforcement officers killed in the line of duty by gunfire so far this year is 27, versus 16 last year. Some experts blame anti-government, and white supremacist groups, and gang violence for these increases, but I believe it's much more.
Today I want to use my unique set of criminal justice experiences -- from both sides of the prison wall -- to help end the mandatory minimum sentencing for non-violent offenders.
It's time for people of courage to beat our partisan swords into ploughshares and come together to help millions of people who have lost the power to advocate for themselves.
Here's a quick lesson, it took 101 years after the Emancipation Proclamation to get a Civil Rights Bill to become law. Four years later Martin Luther King Jr., a leader of that Civil Rights movement, was assassinated.
"The public is getting smarter," said Derek Cohen, who was working the Right on Crime booth. "If crime is going down, then
Kerik, who had been nominated by former President George W. Bush to lead the Department of Homeland Security, spent time
Bernie Kerik's three years in federal prison haven't diminished the soap opera involving him and his lady friends.
Bernard Bailey Kerik is to testify in the Bronx this week at the perjury trial of his former pals, Frank and Peter DiTommaso.
Listening to the former N.Y. mayor yammer on about the president (always wrong) and the candidates for the GOP nomination (all great), it did feel like the next stop was Donald Trump and reality TV.
The operator of the nuke plant is in talks to hire Giuliani to lead an ad campaign to keep the the facility open. Two questions come to mind: How do you feel about having a nuclear power plant only 27 miles from New York City? Would you feel any better about it if Rudy Giuliani told you it was okay?
Maybe only a wild and crazy congressman would hold hearings on this subject, one so sensitive that King has been verbally stoned for daring to raise it.
The latest gentleman in Regan's crosshairs is Roger Ailes, who is chairman of Murdoch's Fox News Channel and supposedly Giuliani's close friend.
It's time to consider reducing Kerik's four year prison sentence, which is 15 months longer than both the federal guidelines and the recommendation of prosecutors who handled his case.