Disciplinary Trials for NYPD Officers
On June 12, 2020, New York State repealed Civil Rights Law 50-a and amended Public Officers Law 86, 87, and 89 regarding public access to law enforcement disciplinary records. Here is a list of upcoming court trails for police officers of New York City, and additional information.
Clicking the PO’s name may open past history of disciplinary actions.
|6/1/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Eugenia Williams||B|
|6/2/2022||10:00||Radio Repair Mech||Dong Son||B|
|6/8/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Tythe Gladden||B|
|6/9/2022||10:00||Principal Admin Aide||Samantha Benton||A|
|6/9/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Tythe Gladden||B|
|6/10/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Hyppolite Paul||A|
|6/13/2022||10:00||Traffic Enf Agt||Jean Denard||A|
|6/14/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Claudia Mendez||B|
|6/15/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Kevin Murphy||A|
|6/15/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Bryian Ventura||B|
|6/15/2022||10:00||Sr Pol Admin Aide||Lenea Stevens||C|
|6/21/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Nicholas Cottone||A|
|6/21/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Domenick Lagomarsine||A|
|6/21/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Ivy Roman||B|
|6/22/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Nicholas Cottone||A|
|6/22/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Domenick Lagomarsine||A|
|6/23/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Nicholas Cottone||A|
|6/23/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Domenick Lagomarsine||A|
|6/27/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Antonio Gonzalez||A|
|6/28/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Eric Cabrera||A|
|6/29/2022||10:00||Police Officer||Michael Kovalik||A|
|6/29/2022||10:00||School Safety Agt||Wilfredo Rabassa||B|
|6/30/2022||10:00||School Safety Agt||Clara Ferdinand||A|
* The 4, 5 and 6 Brooklyn Bridge Station is the closest subway stop. The Visitor Center at One Police Plaza is accessible from Centre Street.
The New York State Defenders Association, a not-for-profit, membership organization, has been providing support to New York’s public defense community since 1967. Its mission is to improve the quality and scope of publicly supported legal representation to low income people.
Below is a list of recommended Databases by NYSDA.
- NYPD Member of Service Histories: “This database allows users to view the record of NYPD misconduct allegations. Click a row to see the officer’s allegation history, including the CCRB’s disposition, the NYPD’s disposition, and the penalty ultimately imposed (if applicable).”
- 50-a.org: “Information here is compiled from now public CCRB records and FOIL requests, provided by NYCLU, ProPublica as well as NYC DA Adverse Credibility lists, provided by Gothamist/WNYC and discipline summaries from 2011-2015, provided by BuzzFeed.”
- ProPublica: “The NYPD Files: After New York state repealed a law that kept police disciplinary records secret, ProPublica sought records from the civilian board that investigates complaints by the public about New York City police officers. The board provided us with the closed cases of every active-duty police officer who had at least one substantiated allegation against them. The records span decades, from September 1985 to January 2020. We have created a database of complaints that can be searched by name or browsed by precinct or nature of the allegations.”
- CAPstat: “This is a demonstration project and does not represent the universe of data of police misconduct in New York City. It represents data from three sources: payroll information through NYC’s Open Data Portal and FOIL; BuzzFeed’s 2018 publication of disciplinary summaries from 2011-2015; and federal lawsuits filed in the Southern and Eastern Districts of New York from January 2015-June 2018.”
- NYCLU: NYPD Misconduct Complaint Database: “The NYPD Misconduct Complaint Database is a repository of complaints made by the public on record at the Civilian Complaint Review Board (CCRB). These complaints span two distinct periods: the time since the CCRB started operating as an independent city agency outside the NYPD in 1994 and the prior period when the CCRB operated within the NYPD. The database includes 323,911 unique complaint records involving 81,550 active or former NYPD officers. The database does not include pending complaints for which the CCRB has not completed an investigation as of July 2020.”