List of New York City Police Department officers

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This is a list of New York City Police Department (NYPD) officers.

Early years: 1845–1865

Name Portrait Rank Life Service years Comments Ref.
Francis J. Banfield No image
Sergeant 1827–1883 1857–1883 Officer in charge of the State Armory at Second Avenue and Twenty-First Street. He was also a member of the "Steamboat Squad" later in his career. [1][2]
James Z. Bogart No image
Captain 1821–1881 1857–1870 During the New York Draft Riots, Bogart led a police force against rioters looting the home of J.S. Gibbons, a cousin of New York Tribune editor Horace Greeley. [2]
Charles N. Brackett No image
Captain 1831–1888 ?–1888 [2][3]
Samuel Brower No image
Captain Police official who led a police detachment to cut down African Americans who had been hung from lamp posts. [1][2]
Cornelius Burdick No image
Sergeant He led thirty-two police officers of the "Broadway Squad" who relieved Sergeant Francis Banfield and his men who were defending state armory. [1][2]
John Cameron No image
Captain 1807–1873 1857–1873 Organized the defense of several key buildings in Manhattan including the State Armory and the Union Steam Works during the New York Draft Riots. [2]
Daniel C. Carpenter No image
Inspector 1815–1866 1847–1873 Police detective who led squads against rioters in Broadway, the Fourth Ward, Second Avenue and other areas. [1]
Theron S. Copeland No image
Captain 1831–1905 1855–1903 Drill officer who co-led a police force with Captain John Dickson against rioters in Clarkston Street who were attacking local African American residents. It was their detachment which discovered the body of William Jones who had been tied to a tree and tortured to death. [1][2]
A.P. Devoursney No image
Captain One of the officers who defended the New York Tribune during the New York draft riots. [1]
Frederick Ellison No image
Sergeant Patrolman who led one of the first detachments against rioters, he was cut off from his men during the fighting at Third Avenue and Forty-Fourth Street and severely beaten by a mob. He remained unconscious throughout the fighting and was not rescued until the arrival of Sergeant Wade several hours later. [1]
John S. Folk John S Folk.jpg Superintendent 1811–1885 1851–1885 First police chief of the Brooklyn Municipal Police. He defended both the New York Tribune and the Brooklyn Eagle during the Draft Riot of 1863.
John F. Dickson No image
Captain 1821–1880 1850–1880 Co-led a police force with drill officer Theron Copeland who defeated rioters in Clarkston Street and chased off mobs attacking African Africans. His men discovered the body of William Jones who had been tied to a tree and tortured to death. [1][2]
George W. Dilks No image
Inspector 1816–1901 1848–1888 Led a force of two hundred officers into Second Avenue and recaptured the Union Steam Works, then being used as a headquarters and rallying point for rioters along the East Side Manhattan, after fierce hand-to-hand fighting against roughly five hundred rioters. [1]
James Irving No image
Captain 1836–1885 1857–1876 [4]
John Jourdan JohnJourdan.jpg Captain 1831–1870 1855–1870 Led group of sixty men from the Sixth Precinct which battled rioters for over five hours while patrolling African American settlements north and east of the Five Points district during the first day of rioting. [1][2]
John W. Mangin Sergeant John Mangin.jpg Sergeant 1828–1897 Officer in command of a police detachment with fellow Sergeant S.B. Smith. Their later arrival eventually resulted in the defeat of rioters at Third Avenue and Forty-Fourth Street. [1][2]
Robert A. McCredie No image
Sergeant Known as "Fighting Mac", he participated in the fighting at Third Avenue and Forty-Fourth Street. He and Sergeant Wolfe spearheaded an attack against rioters as police were slowly being driven down Third Avenue. McCredie forced the rioters back to Forty-Fifth Street but were eventually overwhelmed. [1][2]
Jeremiah Petty No image
Captain 1814–1889 1857–1887 [2][5]
Galen Porter No image
Captain 1807–1883 1849–1865 Police official under Superintendent Kennedy involved in organizing police detachments against rioters. During the first hours, he sent sixty patrolmen to reinforce police against rioters on Third Avenue. [1][2]
Sergeant Van Orden No image
Sergeant Officer who defended the State Arsenal at Seventh Avenue and Thirty-Fifth Street against rioters during the first day of rioting. He had been ordered by Superintendent Kennedy to protect the building after reports that members of the Knights of the Golden Circle would attempt to capture the arsenal. [1]
Sergeant Wade No image
Sergeant Officer who commanded police during the fighting at Third Avenue and Forty-Fourth Street. Although the rioters initially forced police to retreat, he regrouped the remaining patrolman and managed to disperse the mob with the later arrival of Sergeants John Mangin and S.B. Smith. [1]
Sergeant Wolfe No image
Sergeant A participant in the fighting against rioters at Third Avenue and Forty-Fourth Street, he and Sergeant Robert McCredie forced the rioters back to Forty-Fifth Street but were eventually overwhelmed by the thousands of advancing rioters. [1]
Johannes C. Slott No image
Captain He and Captain George Walling led an advanced guard into Ninth Avenue but forced to retreat under heavy fire from rioters. [1]
Stephen B. Smith No image
Sergeant He and Sergeant John Mangin led a detachment of police officers who helped Sergeant Wade defeat rioters at Third Avenue and Forty-Fourth Street. [1][2]
Francis C. Speight No image
Inspector 1816–1877 1845–1877 Commanded police forces guarding the Broadway draft office. A number of his officers, including Sergeants Wade, Mangin, McCredie and Wolfe, later participated in fighting rioters at Third Avenue and Forty-Fourth Street. [1][2]
Peter Squires No image
Captain 1815–1863 1847–1863 [6]
Henry V. Steers No image
Inspector 1832–1917 1857–1892 [7]
Thomas S. Steers No image
Captain 1804–1884 1848–1870 One of the earliest police officials appointed to the Metropolitan police force; also played a prominent role in the Draft Riot of 1863. [2][8]
Thomas Woolsey Thorne No image
Inspector 1823–1885 1857–1885 Police official who commanded the Twenty-Sixth Precinct, operating from the basement of City Hall, and organized the defense of the New York Tribune. He was also a participant in the Police Riot of 1857. [1][2]
Jacob B. Warlow No image
Captain 1818–1890 1851–1875 Led detachment from the First Precinct against rioters in the waterfront area and later took part in the defense of the New York Tribune. [1][2]
George W. Walling No image
Captain 1823–1891 1847–1885 Police official who organized the first "Strong Arm Squad" which was responsible for breaking up the Honeymoon Gang in 1853. Sided with Mayor Fernando Wood during the Police Riot of 1857 but later served a warrant for the mayor's arrest. He played a major role during the draft riots breaking up several large mobs in the Bowery and other nearby districts. [1][2]

Post-Civil War era: 1866–1899

Name Portrait Rank Life Service years Comments Ref.
Anthony Allaire AnthonyAllaire.jpg Inspector 1820–1903 1865–1902 Credited for the breakup of many street gangs during the post-Civil War era, most notably the Slaughter House Gang and the Dutch Mob, and the arrest of murderer Daniel McFarland in 1869.
William C. F. Berghold No image
Captain 1838–1909 1864–1895
Nicholas Brooks No image
Inspector 1844–1925 1867–1906
Edmund Brown No image
Sergeant 1861–?
Thomas F. Byrnes Thomas F. Byrnes.jpg Captain 1842–1910 1863–1895 Headed the NYPD Detective Bureau from 1880 until 1895. During his career, he was responsible for the arrests of countless gang leaders and other criminals of the era. He was also the detective in charge of the murder investigation of suspected Jack the Ripper victim Old Shakespeare. [1]
James Campbell No image
Captain 1853–?
Patrick Campbell Patrick Campbell, Superintendent of the Brooklyn Police.jpg Superintendent 1827– 1870–1895
Edward Carpenter No image
Captain 1847–? 1869–1892?
Philip Cassidy No image
Captain 1841–1892 1870–1892
William H. Clinchy No image
Captain 1844–? 1865–1892
Peter Conlin No image
Inspector 1841–1905 1869–1897
Timothy J. Creedon No image
Captain 1840–? Police official implicated in police corruption investigations during the 1890s. Admitted that he had paid $15,000 to "fixers" for Tammany Hall in exchange for his position. [1]
Joseph M. Dorcy No image
Detective Police detective who pursued and captured a number of high-profile criminals, most notably, Whyos gang member Johnny Dolan in 1875 and embezzler Leon L.J. Bernard in 1876. [1]
Thomas L. Druhan No image
Inspector 1844–1925 1870–1906
Joseph B. Eakins No image
Inspector 1844– 1866–1895
John W. Eason No image
Captain 1843–1903 1864–1903
Michael Foley No image
Captain 1845–1920 1876–1878 Advancing thru the NYPD ranks as patrolman, Roundsman, and then 10th Precinct Captain. Constantly vigilant for nefarious operators of “disorderly houses” and local criminals like Owen Geoghegan. [9][10]
Ira S. Garland No image
Inspector 1830–1902 1858–1890
George Gastlin No image
Captain 1835–1895 1864–1890 First commander of the "Steamboat Squad" which eventually cleared out the waterfront area of river pirates, including breaking up the Hook Gang, by 1890.[1]
John Gunner No image
Inspector 1831–1898 1861–1891
Henry D. Hooker No image
Captain 1830–1901 1861–1895
William J. Kaiser No image
Captain 1842–1913 1866–1888
Henry Kellett No image
Captain 1838–1898 1867–1889
Thomas J. Kennedy No image
Captain 1834–1879 1860–1879 [2][11]
Thomas Killilea No image
Captain 1838–1902 1866–1901
Patrick H. Leavey No image
Captain 1813– 1866–1903
Daniel J. Lowery No image
Captain 1846–1891 1874–
John MacKellar No image
Inspector 1842–1900 1863–1900
William J. McKelvey No image
Captain 1842–1900 1863–1898
George W. McClusky No image
Inspector 1861–1912 1882–1912 Police official who led the NYPD Detectives Bureau and was involved in the Becker-Rosenthal murder trial.[1]
John H. McCullagh John H. McCullagh.jpg Captain 1842–1893 1864–1893 Police official who closed down a number of well known panel houses including Shang Draper's operation which led to the breakup of his criminal gang.[1]
Charles McDonnell No image
Inspector 1841–1888 1863–1888 Police official who investigated vice districts, especially forced prostitution and white slavery, and arrested procuress "Jane the Grabber".[1]
Patrick H. McLaughlin No image
Inspector 1842–1909 1866–1905
William W. McLaughlin No image
Inspector 1846–1933 1868–1907
Thomas Murphy No image
Captain 1844– 1867–
William Murray No image
Superintendent 1844–1908 1866–1892
Samuel E. Price No image
Captain 1856–1914 1880–1914 [12]
George R. Rhodes No image
Captain 1824–1900 1857–1887
Thomas M. Ryan No image
Captain 1831–1907 1863–1895
John Sanders No image
Captain 1844–1889 1866–1889
William H. Schultz No image
Captain 1867–?
Max F. Schmittberger MaxSchmittbergerLOC.jpg Inspector 1851–1917 1874–1917 Police official implicated during investigations into police corruption. Testified that, as a police sergeant in the Tenderloin district, he collected payments from saloons, illegal gambling houses and other establishments and delivered to then precinct captain William Devery.[1]
Edward Slevin No image
Captain 1844–1895 1873–1895
Elbert O. Smith No image
Inspector 1844–1910 1873–1907
Alexander B. Warts No image
Captain 1845–1894 1868–1894
Josiah A. Westervelt No image
Captain 1849–1924 1876–1901
Alexander S. Williams Alexander S. Williams - NYT.png Inspector 1839–1917 1866–1895 Police detective known as "Clubber Williams" who oversaw the Tenderloin and Gas House districts. In 1871, he led a "strong arm squad" into the district and was successful in breaking up the Gas House Gang.[1]
Cornelius Woglom No image
Captain 1815–1889 1859–1888
Peter Yule No image
Captain 1830–1906 1870–1890

Early 20th century: 1898–1945

Name Portrait Rank Life Service years Comments Ref.
John Alan Messeder Sr. Sergeant 1910 - 1971 1934 - 1958 Sergeant in Special Investigations - spent time as a US Marine and driver for the President of the United States. Investigated new applicants at the New York Police Department. Allegedly involved in the take down of mobsters in a jewelry heist early in his career which promoted him to Sargent. Member of the Free masons.
Charles Bacon Charles Bacon 1909.jpg 1885–1968 Member of the Irish American Athletic Club.
Samuel J. Battle No image
Lieutenant 1883–1966 1911–1941 First black police officer in the city of Brooklyn, later New York City.
Charles Becker Charles Becker.jpg Lieutenant 1870–1915 1893–1912 Convicted and executed for the 1912 murder of a Manhattan gambler Herman Rosenthal.
Johnny Broderick Johnny Broderick making arrest 1927.jpeg Detective 1894–1966 1923–1947 A popular "celebrity detective" during Prohibition, he headed the Industrial Squad in the 1920s and was famed for personally assaulting criminals and suspects.
George Bonhag George Bonhag 1907.jpg 1882–1960 1849–1865 Member of the Irish American Athletic Club.
John Coughlin No image
Inspector 1874–1951 1896–1928 Served as head of the NYPD detectives division and was responsible for the capture of bank robber Frank Hamby. He was forced into retirement in the aftermath of the Arnold Rothstein murder in 1928.
Michael Fiaschetti No image
Detective 1886–1960 1908–1922 One of the original 5 members of the NYPD's "Italian Squad", he succeeded Lt. Joseph Petrosino after his murder in 1909.
Max Finkelstein No image
Captain ?–1940 1911–1940 Jewish-American police captain who was hand-picked by Mayor Fiorello H. La Guardia to lead a special squad to protect visiting officials from Nazi Germany and the German consulate in 1938.
John Flanagan John Flanagan.jpg 1873–1938 1903–1910 Member of the Irish American Athletic Club and the "Irish Whales".
George Samuel Dougherty Dougherty 3576204160 ce3d84ccbe o.jpg Deputy Police Commissioner 1865–1931 1888–1913 One-time head of the NYPD Detectives Bureau, he is credited with introducing modern-day fingerprinting to the police force. He was involved in many high-profile criminal cases, most notably, solving the 1912 murder of Herman Rosenthal which resulted in the conviction and execution of fellow police detective Charles Becker and the Lenox Avenue Gang.
John Eller 50px 1883–1967 1905–1942 Member of the Irish American Athletic Club.
Richard Enright 50px Police commissioner 1871–1953 1896–1925 First police officer to be appointed police commissioner.
Egon Erickson No image
1888–1973 1911–1939 Member of the Irish American Athletic Club.
Simon Gillis Gillis Mecca card front front.jpg 1875–1964 Member of the Irish American Athletic Club and the "Irish Whales".
Isabella Goodwin No image
Detective 1865– 1896–1924 First female police officer promoted to detective.
Mary Hamilton No image
1917–1926 First director of the NYPD Policewomen's Bureau
William H. Hodgins No image
Captain 1856–1912 1888–1912 Longtime police captain who was credited with breaking up numerous street gangs, most notably the Eastman and Humpty Jackson gangs during the turn of the 20th century. He was also involved in the peace negotiations which eventually ended the Tong wars in Chinatown.
Robert H. Holmes No image
1888–1917 1913–1917 First African-American police officer to die in the line of duty.
Pat McDonald 1912 Patrick McDonald.JPG 1878–1954 Member of the Irish American Athletic Club and the "Irish Whales".
Matt McGrath Matt-mcgrath.jpg Inspector 1875–1941 Member of the Irish American Athletic Club.
Emil Muller No image
1891–? Member of the Irish American Athletic Club.
John J. O'Connell No image
Detective Sergeant 1884–1946 1905–1945 Credited for the arrests of Owney Madden and Tanner Smith. Later served as head of the NYPD Police Academy and Chief Inspector.
Joseph Petrosino Joe petrosino.jpg Lieutenant 1860–1909 1883–1909 First Italian-American detective sergeant of the NYPD's Homicide Division and head of the "Italian Squad", he was a pioneer in the fight against organized crime in the United States. He was murdered while secretly investigating the Sicilian Mafia in Palermo.
Phil Regan No image
Detective 1906–1996 Later became a singer and film actor best known for his role as "The Singing Cop" in several musical comedies for both Republic and Monogram studios. In 1972, he was convicted for bribery in a real estate scandal.
Barney Ruditsky No image
Detective 1898–1962 1921–1940 Was a popular "celebrity detectives" during Prohibition. He later became a private detective, night club owner, and technical adviser in Hollywood.
Harry Schaaf 50px Patrolman 1912–1943 Member of the Irish American Athletic Club.
Martin Sheridan 50px Sergeant 1881–1918 1906–1918 Member of the "Irish Whales".
Patrick Sheridan No image
Lieutenant 1872–1942 1896–1937 Commander of Gangster Squad. [13]
Antonio F. Vachris Vachris 3931851990 f0e683194f o.jpg Lieutenant 1866–1944 1893–1919 One time head the Italian Branch of the New York City Police Department.
Cornelius Willemse No image
Captain 1900–1925 Longtime police captain of the NYPD's Homicide Squad, he battled many major criminals of the era including Kid Dropper, Little Augie Orgen and Tom Flanagan.

Post-World War II: 1946–1977

Name Portrait Rank Life Service years Comments Ref.
Mario Biaggi Mario Biaggi.jpg Detective Lieutenant 1917–2015 1942–1965 Later elected to the U.S. House of Representatives, he was forced to resign in 1988 following his conviction in two separate corruption trials.
William Caunitz No image
Detective Lieutenant 1933–1996 1954–1984 Later became a novelist.
Emil A. Ciccotelli No image
Commander 1929–1998 1954–1992 Deputy Chief and Chief of Detectives involved in the prosecution of the five major organized crime families in New York City in the 1980s and early 1990s.
Bill Clark 50px Detective 1944– 1969–1994 Later became an award-winning television writer and producer best known for his work on NYPD Blue and other police dramas.
Ed Dee No image
Lieutenant 1940– 1961–1981 Later became a novelist.
Ed Deacy No image
Detective 1946– ?–1989 One-time "official national anthem singer" for the New York City Police Department.
Bo Dietl No image
Detective 1950– 1972–1985 Police detective turned media personality who has appeared on the Fox News Network and the Don Imus Show.
Eddie Egan No image
Detective 1917–1995 1952–1972 He and fellow NYPD detective Sonny Grosso broke up an organized crime ring in 1961, seizing 112 pounds of heroin, later covered in the book and film The French Connection.
Louis Eppolito and Stephen Caracappa No image
Detective(s) 1948– ;
Associate members of the Gambino crime family who infiltrated the NYPD and carried out mob hits for the New York City underworld during the 1980s and 1990s.
Nicholas Estavillo 50px Chief of Patrol 1945– 1968–2007 First Puerto Rican chief of patrol of the New York Police Department.
Sanford Garelik No image
Chief inspector 1918–2011 1940–1979 First Jewish chief inspector of the New York City Police Department.
Martin Golden David Golden.jpg 1973–1983 Later became a member of the New York City Council and the New York State Senate.
Sonny Grosso No image
Detective 1937– 1951–1976 He and partner Eddie Egan broke up an organized crime ring in 1961, seizing 112 pounds of heroin, later covered in the book and film The French Connection.
Fred Heineman FreddyHeineman.jpg Deputy chief 1929–2010 1955–1979 Later became a U.S. Congressman in North Carolina.
Sterling Johnson, Jr. Sterling Johnson Senior District Judge.jpg 1934– 1956–1967 Later became a senior United States District Judge for the Eastern District of New York.
Robert Leuci No image
Detective 1940–2015 1961–1981 Known for his work exposing corruption in the New York City police department and the criminal justice system.
Irma Lozada 50px 1959–1984 1980–1984 First female police officer to die in the line of duty in New York City.
Thomas J. Manton ThomasManton.jpg 1932–2006 1955–1960 Later became a U.S. Congressman in New York.
Barney Martin 50px Detective 1923–2005 Later became a film and television actor best known for his role as Morty Seinfeld in the television series Seinfeld.
Suzanne Medicis No image
Policewoman 1942– 1972–1997 In 1982, Medicis became the first female to be awarded the Combat Cross. [14]
Pete Morisi No image
1928–2003 1956–1976 Later became a comic book writer and artist.
Arthur J. Nascarella No image
1944– Later became a film and television actor best known for his role as Capo Carlo Gervasi in the television series The Sopranos.
John F. O'Donohue No image
Lieutenant 1946- 1968-1988 Later became a film and television actor best known for his role as Sgt. Eddie Gibson in the television series NYPD Blue.
Seymour Pine No image
Deputy Inspector 1917– 1941–1976 Led the police raid on the Stonewall Inn which sparked the Stonewall riots.
Joe Sánchez Joe Sanchez.jpg 1947– 1973–1985 Police officer whose attempts in 1982 to expose illegal activities being committed by high-ranking NYPD officers resulted in a highly publicized court trial and his dismissal from the force.
Lloyd Sealy No image
Police Commander 1917–1985 1942–1969 First African American police commander of the New York Police Department.
Albert Seedman No image
Chief Detective 1918–2013 1941–1972 First and so far only Jewish chief of detectives
Frank Serpico No image
Detective 1936– 1959–1972 Undercover police officer who testified against police corruption in 1971, and whose life was made into a movie.
Richard X. Slattery No image
1925–1997 1948–1960 Later became a film and television actor best known for his role as Sgt. John McKenna in The Gallant Men, Captain John Morton in Mister Roberts, and Captain "Buck" Buckner in C.P.O. Sharkey.
Robert Volpe No image
Detective 1942–2006 1963–1983 The first and only member of the NYPD's bureau for art crime, the only bureau of its kind in the country. [15]
Leonard Ernest Weir AKA Humza Al-Hafeez No image
1931-2015 1959–1976 First Black Muslim NYPD officer whose rise to prominence came in the late 1950s when he Founded and served as President of the National Society of Afro-American Policemen. Later became a writer and American social activist.

Modern: 1978–present

Name Portrait Rank Life Service years Comments Ref.
Eric Adams NLN Eric Adams.jpg Captain 1984–2006 Currently the Borough President of Brooklyn. Served in the New York Senate from 2006 to 2013.
Charles M. Barbuti No image
Captain 1963– 1986–2011 Former captain of the Bronx District Attorney's police squad. Target of internal investigation in 2009 for theft and destruction of two city cars and was fired the following year. [16][17]
Gerard Benderoth No image
Patrolman 1969– 1995–2005 Later became a professional strongman.
Edward Byrne No image
Patrolman 1966–1988 1987–1988 Second-generation police officer who was murdered in 1988.
Kevin P. Clark No image
Deputy Chief 1956- 1981–2003 Later became commissioner of the Baltimore Police Department.
Edward Conlon No image
Detective 1965– 1995–2011 Later became a novelist.
Joe Jusko Paris Manga 13 - Joe Jusko - 001.jpg 1959– Later became a comic book writer and artist.
Patricia Feerick No image
Lieutenant 1960– 1981–1994 Policewoman who was fired from the NYPD for police misconduct. [18][19]
James E. Davis No image
1962–2003 1991–1998 Later elected to the New York City Council. He was murdered by fellow politician Othniel Askew at New York City Hall.
Joseph Gray No image
Patrolman 1961– 1986–2001 Officer whose murder of three pedestrians in a drunk driving accident was covered up by his superiors.
Mary Lowery No image
1984– First female helicopter pilot in the NYPD's Aviation Unit. [20]
Jack Maple No image
Deputy Police Commissioner 1952–2001 1970–1996 Served as Deputy Police Commissioner for Crime Control Strategies, he is credited for the creation of CompStat.
Steven McDonald No image
Detective 1958– Officer whose 1986 shooting left him a quadriplegic. He is the most seriously injured NYPD policeman to survive his injury.
Brian McNamee No image
Undercover officer 1990–1993 Later became a baseball coach for the New York Yankees and personal trainer for Roger Clemens.
Eddie Money EM02035cropped-1.jpg Police Cadet 1949– 1966–1968 Later became a musician.
Hiram Monserrate Hiram Monserrate 2009 cropped.jpg Patrolman 1967– 1988–2000 Later elected to the New York State Senate. He was expelled from the state senate following his conviction for assault in 2009.
Ed Norris No image
Deputy commissioner 1960– 1980–2000 Later served as Baltimore Police Commissioner and Superintendent of the Maryland State Police. Norris later pleaded guilty to federal corruption and tax charges.
Jane Perlov No image
Chief of Detectives 1956– 1981–1998 First female Detective Borough Commander in the New York City Police Department. [21]
Russel Timoshenko No free image
Detective (posthumously) 1983–2007 2006–2007 Officer whose 2007 murder resulted debate over gun control laws in New York City
Adrian Schoolcraft No image
Patrolman 1976– 2002–2010 Officer who released secretly recorded tapes to The Village Voice showing numerous instances of police misconduct.
Carol Shaya-Castro No image
Patrolwoman 1970– 1991–1995 Policewoman who was fired from the NYPD when she posed for Playboy in 1994.
Michael Simanowitz No image
Auxiliary Deputy Inspector 1971– 1995– Later elected to the New York State Assembly.
Frank Spangenberg No image
Lieutenant 1957– 1986– First person to win more than $100,000 in five days on the game show Jeopardy!.
James Zadroga No image
Detective 1971–2006 1992–2001 First officer whose death from a respiratory disease was attributed to his participation in rescue and recovery operations following the September 11 attacks.
David Zayas David Zayas.jpg Patrolman 1962– 1986–2001 Later became a film and television actor best known for his roles as Enrique Morales in the television series Oz and Angel Batista in Dexter.



  1. 1.00 1.01 1.02 1.03 1.04 1.05 1.06 1.07 1.08 1.09 1.10 1.11 1.12 1.13 1.14 1.15 1.16 1.17 1.18 1.19 1.20 1.21 1.22 1.23 1.24 1.25 1.26 1.27 1.28 1.29 1.30 Herbert Asbury (1928). The Gangs of New York. Alfred A. Knopf. ISBN 1-56025-275-8.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  2. 2.00 2.01 2.02 2.03 2.04 2.05 2.06 2.07 2.08 2.09 2.10 2.11 2.12 2.13 2.14 2.15 2.16 2.17 2.18 2.19 "THE METROPOLITAN POLICE MACHINE.; The Old Police of the "Bloody Sixth" Contrasted with the Existing Force". New York Times. May 14, 1865. Retrieved September 23, 2012.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
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  5. "CAPT. PETTY DEAD.; A Police Officer Who Figured In Some Stirring Scenes". New York Times New York Times. December 5, 1889. Retrieved August 22, 2012.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
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  7. "HENRY V. STEERS DEAD.; Ex-Deputy Chief of Police Dies at Home in His 85th Year". New York Times. November 2, 1917. Retrieved August 22, 2012.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
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  9. NY Times and NY Herald Tribune dated 27 Feb 1878.
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  11. "His Work Almost Done.; A Veteran Police Captain Lying At The Point Of Death". New York Times. July 7, 1879. Retrieved August 22, 2012.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  12. "POLICE CAPT. PRICE DEAD.: Old Detective Worked on Many Famous Crimes". New York Times. January 9, 1914.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  13. "PATRICK SHERIDAN DIES; WAS FEARED BY GANGSTERS". The Brooklyn Daily Eagle. April 6, 1942.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  14. "Combat Cross".<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  15. Douglas Martin (December 5, 2006). "Robert Volpe, Art-Theft Expert, Dies at 63". New York Times. p. A25. Retrieved 2008-04-06.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  16. Gendar, Alison (June 27, 2009). "Internal affairs investigating Bronx NYPD captain over use of city vehicle". Daily News.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  17. Levitt, Len (November 29, 2010). "BYE BYE, BARBUTI".<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  18. Hays, Tom (April 16, 1995). "NYPD Bad Cop's Illegal Search Mars Career, Good Cop Image". Los Angeles Times.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  19. Weiss, Murray (December 22, 2000). "EX-COP FEERICK GETS EARLY GIFT: HER LAW LICENSE". New York Post.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  20. Scott, Phil (February 1995). "Pilots: Mary Lowery". The AOPA Pilot: Voice of General Aviation. Aircraft Owners and Pilots Association. 38: 146.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  21. Ojito, Mirta (December 7, 1997). "For a Female Officer, New Job Is Another First". The New York Times. Retrieved 22 April 2011.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>

Further reading

External links