NYPD committed Crimes in my Case and how many other cases?


http://nypdnewcommission.blogspot.com/2017/04/ray-kelly-charles-campisi-bratton.html
They love using Ron Kuby's letter to pretend I was not coerced and the NYPD did not commit a pile up of crimes.
The Detectives in my case Det Vergona and Det Andy Dwyer, their partners, and supervisors and facebook friends NYPD PO Eugene Schatz aka Gene Schatz and Det Tommy Moran were party to the fact Verogna was lying in his DD5s and was going to verbally violently threaten me over the phone because the cowardly criminal detectives and supervisors did not have it in them to commit the crimes they committed and face me but they did use Ron Kuby's letter to pretend they dd not commit crimes and Internal Affairs has protected them along w/ top brass all party to retaliation.

Saturday, July 11, 2015

bill Bratton Cy Vance NYPD Sgt Kevin Branzetti Willing to Break Law to Spy?


bill Bratton Cy Vance NYPD Sgt Kevin Branzetti Willing to Break Law to Spy?


I have proof Cy Vance's ADAs lied (audios 1 posted on youTube Of Joan Illuzzi plus video Cy Vance's police officer violating the Handscu agreement filming posted on YouTube as well as part of illegal parking service Cy runs outside his office video on Youtube and than Cy's Wire tapping NYPD detective ONLY arrested for stealing not wiretapping but we know Cy Vance  is a crook a criminal a liar and a fraud as an intern in his own office to frighten to come forward the report she was sexually abused or worse   By someone senior ....





Department Had Plans to Use Galileo Spyware to Control Smart Cell Phones  

Emails show D.A., NYPD interest in phone spyware
By Conor Skelding— Friday, July 10th, 2015 ‘Capital New York’ /  New York, NY


The Manhattan district attorney’s office and the New York Police Department considered purchasing spyware for remotely controlling smart phones from an Italian surveillance company that has been accused of supplying software to repressive regimes.

Emails published by Wikileaks on Thursday show that city law enforcement officials corresponded with representatives of Hacking Team, a Milan-based firm, about purchasing “Remote Control System Galileo,”which the company advertises as "the hacking suite for governmental interception." 

Galileo, according to a company brochure, “is a way to bypass encryption, collect relevant data out of any device, and keep monitoring your targets wherever they are." The brochure says the software "is invisible to the user, evades antivirus and firewalls, and doesn’t affect the devices’ performance or battery life."

The Italian government last fall temporarily banned Hacking Team from exporting its software over “possible uses concerning internal repression and violations of human rights,” The Intercept reported.

The city agencies discussed the software with Hacking Team over emails, telephone calls, and meetings between November 2014 and May 2015.

On Dec. 22, 2014, assistant district attorney David Stuart wrote to Hacking Team key accounts manager Alex Velasco, saying his office, "in conjunction with NYPD, would like to schedule a demo and proof of concept meeting.” Also included on the thread was Kevin Branzetti, a police sergeant in the NYPD Intelligence Bureauwho directs the department's Cyber Intelligence Unit.

The agencies had briefly communicated with Hacking Team in September of 2013, but began in earnest in the fall of 2014, apparently at Branzetti's urging, after he had seen at a National Technical Investigators’ Association conference.

"He is back and requesting a demo of system asap," wrote Velasco, the Hacking Team accounts manager, in November of 2014 to another company employee. "[They] are getting too many cases where [they] can use it."

“He asked what was the soonest he can come to Annapolis to see Demo," he continued. "I tried to push him to next month or next year. But he was insistent.  Jokingly I offered next Wednesday and he said he might be able to do it. Next Wednesday is the worst day of the year to travel via car in the USA!  It's Thanksgiving Eve. Everyone leaves to visit family and have dinner together.” (An NYPD spokesman said that no members of the department met Hacking Team representatives in Annapolis.)

During the back-and-forth over scheduling, which lasted through January of 2015, Stuart at one point asked, “Can you jail break an i-phone remotely?” 

Velasco did not answer that question by email, but the two eventually confirmed a meeting for Feb. 5, 2015 in Manhattan. Stuart told Velasco to expect 10-20 people.

After the meeting, he asked for an estimate.

“We would still like to view the pricing plan for your Galileo product that was presented to us,” he wrote on March 11, 2015. “The plan should include access to Apple and Android cell phones.”

On April 22, the company sent a password-protected pricing plan, and on April 28 Stuart replied, “We received everything and are reviewing it … I will let you know shortly about whether we need to meet next week.” On April 30, he wrote, “Unfortunately, we are not available to meet with you next week. … I’ll be in touch within the coming weeks for additional follow up questions.”

An NYPD spokesman told Capital that the department never purchased Galileo, but that if it had, it would have used it “only pursuant to a court order.”

A spokeswoman for Manhattan District Attorney Cyrus Vance said in a statement that the office did not purchase the technology and cited their efforts on cybercrime and identity theft.

"In order to keep pace with rapid developments in the private sector, we invite groups to demo various emerging technologies," she said in a statement. “At no point did the DA's Office enter into a contract with this company. Furthermore, any application of such technology would be subject to judicial review before its use.”

The emails were part of gigabytes of records released by Wikileaks on Thursday, after hackers targeted Hacking Team for reportedly selling its software to repressive regimes.

According to The Intercept, which first reported on the hack, the company has sold its remote control system to regimes throughout Africa and the Middle East, including “Ethiopia, Bahrain, Egypt, Kazakhstan, Morocco, Russia, Saudi Arabia, Sudan, Azerbaijan and Turkey."

In 2014, University of Toronto researchers said that Hacking Team had provided software to Ethiopia, which used it to spy on journalists in Washington, D.C. 

In a statement at the time, the company said it "cannot identify our clients since to do so could jeopardize ongoing law enforcement investigations," and added, "Of course, we rely on the International community to enforce its standards for human rights protection.”

The NYPD spokesperson said the department was unaware of Hacking Team’s clients when it was in contact with the company, and only vets companies when it plans to enter into a contract.

The spokesperson for Vance's office, when asked whether the office was aware of Hacking Team’s alleged dealings with undemocratic regimes, declined to comment.

The emails were released one day after Vance testified before the U.S. Senate against cell phone encryption that could hamper his office's investigations.

“Smartphones are ubiquitous, and there is almost no kind of case in which prosecutors have not used evidence from smartphones,” he said. “We would risk losing crucial evidence in all of these cases if the contents of passcode-protected smartphones were unavailable to us, even with a warrant.”

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