ray kelly stop and frisk

Citing the fact that he will remain a “high profile target” after he leaves office, Kelly informed insiders at Police Headquarters
"No question about it, violent crime will go up," Kelly responded when asked by NBC "Meet the Press" host David Gregory whether
Bloomberg and Police Commissioner Ray Kelly have vowed to appeal Monday's stop-and-frisk ruling, arguing the practice has
By Murray Weiss NEW YORK CITY — Police Commissioner Ray Kelly and Mayor Michael Bloomberg have to accept the lion's share
Under a new administration, stop and frisk would have probably been cut back to constitutional levels. And Bloomberg would not be sounding like Rudy Giuliani.
The New York Post proved last week their recklessness with the facts during the Boston bombings. Let's make sure they don't do the same thing in the important debate surrounding stop and frisk in New York City.
The most intriguing question of the current stop and frisk trial is why Police Commissioner Ray Kelly is not testifying.
A New York City woman filed a lawsuit on Wednesday alleging that she was arrested for criticizing the New York Police Department's stop-and-frisk policy. The suit comes just as lawyers prepare to put the department policy on trial in a separate federal court case that starts Monday.
Pedine's lawyer, Mark Taylor, told HuffPost that the police officer's actions should be placed in the larger context of the
NEW YORK -- The lawyers suing the New York Police Department over its stop-and-frisk policy said the federal case's March
He also pointed to the city's record low number of homicides in 2012 as an example of why stop-and-frisks should be used
The remarks came during a far-ranging discussion with Reuters News' editor-in-chief Stephen Adler that spanned from Kelly's
“We can never accept the notion that somehow children are going to be a part of the casualty count, whether somebody else
The class-action status prompted the police commissioner to send a letter to City Council Speaker Christine Quinn detailing
By WENDY RUDERMAN and JOSEPH GOLDSTEIN Police officers in New York City stopped and questioned far fewer people in the second
The NYPD appears to assume that every young man in a specific neighborhood is a criminal, acts on that assumption with frequent shakedowns and then appears to be confounded when the community does not welcome them.
In the brouhaha over Ray Kelly's charge that minority leaders who decry stop-and-frisk are "shockingly silent" about violence in their own communities, the one person who should be speaking out has also been shockingly silent.
Fortunately for Brehon, a transfer to Bushwick Community High and involvement with Make the Road New York has turned his
87 percent of those stopped by the NYPD in 2011 were black or Latino. Bloomberg also conceded Tuesday that NYPD stop-and