NYPD Photos on Townhall

  •  - Ray Kelly, NYPD Commissioner speaks at a news conference in New York

    Ray Kelly, NYPD Commissioner speaks at a news conference in New York

    Posted: 7/17/2012 3:57:45 PM EST
    Ray Kelly, NYPD Commissioner, speaks as Preet Bharara, U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York, and Robert Doar (R), Commissioner of the New York City Human Resources Administration look on during a news conference announcing the unsealing of charges against 48 defendants involved in a Medicaid fraud case in New York July 17, 2012. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton
  •  - Preet Bharara, U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York speaks during a news conference in New York

    Preet Bharara, U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York speaks during a news conference in New York

    Posted: 7/17/2012 3:37:42 PM EST
    Preet Bharara, U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York, speaks as Ray Kelly (2nd R) NYPD Commissioner, and Robert Doar (R), Commissioner of the New York City Human Resources Administration look on during a news conference announcing the unsealing of charges against 48 defendants involved in a Medicaid fraud case in New York July 17, 2012. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton
  •  - A display image board is seen as Preet Bharara speaks in New York

    A display image board is seen as Preet Bharara speaks in New York

    Posted: 7/17/2012 3:37:42 PM EST
    A display image board is seen as Preet Bharara (L), U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York, Ray Kelly (C), and NYPD Commissioner, and Robert Doar (R), Commissioner of the New York City Human Resources Administration look on during a news conference announcing the unsealing of charges against 48 defendants involved in a Medicaid fraud case in New York July 17, 2012. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton
  •  - Ray Kelly, NYPD Commissioner speaks at a news conference in New York

    Ray Kelly, NYPD Commissioner speaks at a news conference in New York

    Posted: 7/17/2012 3:37:42 PM EST
    Ray Kelly, NYPD Commissioner, speaks as Preet Bharara, U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York, and Robert Doar (R), Commissioner of the New York City Human Resources Administration look on during a news conference announcing the unsealing of charges against 48 defendants involved in a Medicaid fraud case in New York July 17, 2012. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton
  •  - Preet Bharara, U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York speaks during a news conference in New York

    Preet Bharara, U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York speaks during a news conference in New York

    Posted: 7/17/2012 3:34:24 PM EST
    Preet Bharara, U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York, speaks as Ray Kelly (2nd R) NYPD Commissioner, and Robert Doar (R), Commissioner of the New York City Human Resources Administration look on during a news conference announcing the unsealing of charges against 48 defendants involved in a Medicaid fraud case in New York July 17, 2012. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton
  •  - A display image board is seen as Preet Bharara speaks in New York

    A display image board is seen as Preet Bharara speaks in New York

    Posted: 7/17/2012 3:34:24 PM EST
    A display image board is seen as Preet Bharara (L), U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York, Ray Kelly (C), and NYPD Commissioner, and Robert Doar (R), Commissioner of the New York City Human Resources Administration look on during a news conference announcing the unsealing of charges against 48 defendants involved in a Medicaid fraud case in New York July 17, 2012. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton
  •  - Ray Kelly, NYPD Commissioner speaks at a news conference in New York

    Ray Kelly, NYPD Commissioner speaks at a news conference in New York

    Posted: 7/17/2012 3:34:24 PM EST
    Ray Kelly, NYPD Commissioner, speaks as Preet Bharara, U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York, and Robert Doar (R), Commissioner of the New York City Human Resources Administration look on during a news conference announcing the unsealing of charges against 48 defendants involved in a Medicaid fraud case in New York July 17, 2012. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton
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              FILE - In this Sunday Feb. 1, 2004 file photo, entertainer Janet Jackson, left, covers her breast after her outfit came undone during the half time performance with Justin Timberlake  a

    FILE - In this Sunday Feb. 1, 2004 file photo, entertainer Janet Jackson, left, covers her breast after her outfit came undone during the half time performance with Justin Timberlake a

    Posted: 6/22/2012 9:38:27 AM EST
    FILE - In this Sunday Feb. 1, 2004 file photo, entertainer Janet Jackson, left, covers her breast after her outfit came undone during the half time performance with Justin Timberlake at Super Bowl XXXVIII in Houston. The Supreme Court unanimously threw out fines and sanctions Thursday against broadcasters who violated the Federal Communications Commission policy regulating curse words and nudity on broadcast television. But the justices declined to issue a broad ruling on the constitutionality of the FCC indecency policy. Instead, the court concluded only that broadcasters could not have known in advance that obscenities uttered during awards show programs and a brief display of nudity on an episode of ABC's NYPD Blue could give rise to sanctions. ABC and 45 affiliates were hit with proposed fines totaling nearly $1.24 million. The stepped-up indecency enforcement, including issuing record fines for violations, also was spurred in part by widespread public outrage following Janet Jackson's breast-baring performance during the 2004 Super Bowl halftime show on CBS. (AP Photo/David Phillip, File)
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              In this Thursday, June 14, 2012 photo, NYPD Officer Reggie Hilaire, 41, poses for a picture in New York. Hilaire spent time looking for human remains right after the Sept. 11, 2001 terr

    In this Thursday, June 14, 2012 photo, NYPD Officer Reggie Hilaire, 41, poses for a picture in New York. Hilaire spent time looking for human remains right after the Sept. 11, 2001 terr

    Posted: 6/20/2012 8:48:32 AM EST
    In this Thursday, June 14, 2012 photo, NYPD Officer Reggie Hilaire, 41, poses for a picture in New York. Hilaire spent time looking for human remains right after the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attacks and later developed multiple cancers. Several experts say there's no hard evidence to support the federal government's declaration this month that 50 kinds of cancer could be caused by exposure to World Trade Center dust. The decision could help hundreds of people get payouts from a multibillion-dollar World Trade Center health fund to repay those ailing after they breathed in toxic dust created by the collapsing twin towers on Sept. 11, 2001. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)
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              In this Thursday, June 14, 2012 photo, NYPD Officer Reggie Hilaire, 41, poses for a picture in New York. Hilaire spent time looking for human remains right after the Sept. 11, 2001 terr

    In this Thursday, June 14, 2012 photo, NYPD Officer Reggie Hilaire, 41, poses for a picture in New York. Hilaire spent time looking for human remains right after the Sept. 11, 2001 terr

    Posted: 6/20/2012 8:48:32 AM EST
    In this Thursday, June 14, 2012 photo, NYPD Officer Reggie Hilaire, 41, poses for a picture in New York. Hilaire spent time looking for human remains right after the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attacks and later developed multiple cancers. Several experts say there's no hard evidence to support the federal government's declaration this month that 50 kinds of cancer could be caused by exposure to World Trade Center dust. The decision could help hundreds of people get payouts from a multibillion-dollar World Trade Center health fund to repay those ailing after they breathed in toxic dust created by the collapsing twin towers on Sept. 11, 2001. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)
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    Posted: 6/13/2012 1:40:48 PM EST
    New York Police Dept. officer Richard Haste, second from right, flanked by his lawyers Stuart London, left, and Michael Martinez, is arraigned in Bronx Supreme Court, in New York, Wednesday, June 13, 2012, in the death of 18-year-old Ramarley Graham. Assistant District Attorneys Peter Kennedy, Nancy Borko, and Donald Levin, from left, listen. The shooting stemmed from an NYPD investigation in February of street corner drug dealing. Police pursued Graham into his home. He was shot once at close range as his grandmother and 6-year-old brother stood nearby.(AP Photo/Richard Drew, Pool)
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    Posted: 6/13/2012 1:40:48 PM EST
    Rev. Al Sharpton, center, is embraced by Constance Malcolm, mother of 18-year-old Ramarley Graham, in Bronx Supreme Court, in New York, Wednesday, June 13, 2012. New York City Police Dept. officer Richard Haste was arraigned in the death of 18-year-old Ramarley Graham. The shooting stemmed from an NYPD investigation in February of street corner drug dealing. Police pursued Graham into his home. He was shot once at close range as his grandmother and 6-year-old brother stood nearby. (AP Photo/Richard Drew, Pool)
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    Posted: 6/13/2012 1:40:48 PM EST
    Judge Martin Marcus presides in Bronx Supreme Court, in New York, Wednesday, June 13, 2012., at the arraignment of New York City Police Dept. officer Richard Haste in the death of 18-year-old Ramarley Graham. The shooting stemmed from an NYPD investigation in February of street corner drug dealing. Police pursued Graham into his home. He was shot once at close range as his grandmother and 6-year-old brother stood nearby.(AP Photo/Richard Drew, Pool)
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    Posted: 6/13/2012 1:40:48 PM EST
    New York City Police Dept. officer Richard Haste, second from right, flanked by his lawyers Stuart London, left, and Michael Martinez, is arraigned in Bronx Supreme Court, in New York, Wednesday, June 13, 2012, in the death of 18-year-old Ramarley Graham. Assistant District Attorneys Peter Kennedy, Nancy Borko, and Donald Levin, from left, listen. The shooting stemmed from an NYPD investigation in February of street corner drug dealing. Police pursued Graham into his home. He was shot once at close range as his grandmother and 6-year-old brother stood nearby.(AP Photo/Richard Drew, Pool)
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    Posted: 6/13/2012 1:40:48 PM EST
    New York City Police Dept. officer Richard Haste, center, flanked by his lawyers Stuart London, left, and Michael Martinez, is arraigned in Bronx Supreme Court, in New York, Wednesday, June 13, 2012, in the death of 18-year-old Ramarley Graham. The shooting stemmed from an NYPD investigation in February of street corner drug dealing. Police pursued Graham into his home. He was shot once at close range as his grandmother and 6-year-old brother stood nearby.(AP Photo/Richard Drew, Pool)
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    Posted: 6/6/2012 10:30:46 AM EST
    FILE - This May 4, 2009 file photo shows actress Scout Willis, the daughter of actors Demi Moore and Bruce Willis, at the Nylon and MySpace Young Hollywood Issue Party in Los Angeles. The NYPD said Tuesday, June 5, 2012, that police officers caught found Willis sipping a beer Monday evening in Union Square in violation of an open-container law. She also allegedly showed them a fake ID _ a misdemeanor. The 20-year-old Willis was taken to a local police station then released with a ticket ordering her to appear in court on July 21. (AP Photo/Dan Steinberg, file)
  •  - Marine Corporal Megan Leavey with bomb sniffing German Shepherd Sgt. Rex before New York Yankees played Seattle Mariners in MLB game in New York

    Marine Corporal Megan Leavey with bomb sniffing German Shepherd Sgt. Rex before New York Yankees played Seattle Mariners in MLB game in New York

    Posted: 5/13/2012 5:53:26 PM EST
    Marine Corporal Megan Leavey walks with Sgt. Rex, a bomb sniffing German Shepherd she handled in two duty tours in Iraq, in front of NYPD bagpipers as they are introduced before the New York Yankees played the Seattle Mariners in their MLB American League baseball game at Yankee Stadium in New York, May 13, 2012. The two worked over 100 missions searching for bombs, were injured in the line of duty and went through rehabilitation together. After five years of waiting for Rex's service to finish, Leavey finally won approval to bring the 11-year-old dog home. REUTERS/Ray Stubblebine (UNITED STATES - Tags: SPORT BASEBALL ANIMALS MILITARY SOCIETY)
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    Posted: 5/11/2012 3:55:51 PM EST
    FILE - In this Aug. 26, 1968 file photo, Chicago police officers confront a demonstrator on the ground at Grant Park in Chicago during the city's hosting of the Democratic National Convention. Chicago police officers will be facing big challenges when protesters descend on the city for the upcoming summit of NATO leaders May 20-21, 2012. The force boasts of embracing modern techniques and groundbreaking crowd-control strategies but has never completely shaken its reputation for brutality and misconduct. The coming protests also are the big test for Police Superintendent Garry McCarthy, a former ranking commander in the New York City Police Department and protege of NYPD Commissioner William Bratton, who Mayor Rahm Emanuel selected last year to lead Chicago?s 12,000-member force. Even before McCarthy?s arrival, the Chicago department has been trying to upgrade its tactics and procedures for years. A department that failed to adequately train, equip or even feed officers during the Democratic National Convention of 1968, took pains to make sure the mistakes of the past would not be repeated. (AP Photo, File)
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    Posted: 5/11/2012 3:55:51 PM EST
    FILE - In this Aug. 27, 1968 file photo, a demonstrator falls to the pavement as he is pursued by Chicago Police officers during the Democratic National Convention in Chicago. Chicago police officers will be facing big challenges when protesters descend on the city for the upcoming summit of NATO leaders May 20-21, 2012. The force boasts of embracing modern techniques and groundbreaking crowd-control strategies but has never completely shaken its reputation for brutality and misconduct. The coming protests also are the big test for Police Superintendent Garry McCarthy, a former ranking commander in the New York City Police Department and protege of NYPD Commissioner William Bratton, who Mayor Rahm Emanuel selected last year to lead Chicago?s 12,000-member force. Even before McCarthy?s arrival, the Chicago department has been trying to upgrade its tactics and procedures for years. A department that failed to adequately train, equip or even feed officers during the Democratic National Convention of 1968, took pains to make sure the mistakes of the past would not be repeated. (AP Photo, File)
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    Posted: 5/11/2012 3:55:50 PM EST
    FILE - In this Jan. 18, 2012 file photo, Chicago Police Superintendent Garry McCarthy speaks at a news conference in Chicago. Chicago?s finest passed a simple test from a relatively small and well-behaved crowd on May Day. But the next crowd to descend on the city, the thousands of protesters expected at the summit of NATO leaders this month _ will pose a far bigger challenge for a police force that boasts of embracing modern techniques and groundbreaking crowd-control strategies but has never completely shaken its reputation for brutality and misconduct. The coming protests also are the big test for McCarthy, a former ranking commander in the New York City Police Department and protege of NYPD Commissioner William Bratton, who Mayor Rahm Emanuel selected last year to lead Chicago?s 12,000-member force. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast, File)


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