When I was a young Assistant District Attorney in the Manhattan District Attorney's Office, the so-called "Dirty 30" case broke. Twenty-nine cops and two sergeants from the 30th Precinct were arrested on corruption charges including theft and perjury.
It was a disturbing time in the office. All of our cases with the officers involved were pulled and reviewed. Like many of my colleagues, I was stunned by the allegations against officers whom I'd worked with, never suspecting that the . . .
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