Tag Archives: NYPD

Is ex-NYPD #PeterLiang ‘s Rich Mom who Paid $655,500 ALL-CASH for Her Home Mocking #AkaiGurley ‘s Death via Blood on Her Hair, Fur Coat, etc?

The following is a modified and edited guest post from a reader.

See the eight (8) photos of Peter Liang’s mother (dated between November 2015 to March 2016) in this blog.

Peter Liang’s mother, Fanny Liang (real Chinese name: Hui-Fen He) who owns a multi-family house in Brooklyn worth nearly $1 Million at 1968 65th St, Brooklyn NY 11204 collecting rental income from tenants, in various pictures displaying her red hair that resembled blood. You decide if Fanny Liang was mocking Akai Gurley via “blood on her hair” and fur coat (dead animal skin symbolic of Akai Gurley) before, during and after her son’s trial in Brooklyn courthouse. Fanny Liang ironically was wearing her black fur coat while accepting PUBLIC MONEY DONATIONS (at last count per World Journal Chinese newspaper in early March 2016, more than $600,000 cash donations) to help her son pay for legal bills. If you have sharp eyes for luxury handbags, can you tell if Fanny Liang was carrying a luxury handbag in the pictures below? Is this the new trend? Rich people no longer need to hide their wealth when seeking public monetary donations? Fanny Liang (real name: Hui-Fen He) and her husband (Ri-Wen Liang) own a multi-family house at 1968 65th Street, Brooklyn NY 11204, they bought and paid for this Brooklyn home in 2005 for $655,500 with CASH ONLY, NO MORTGAGE NEEDED. This Brooklyn house is currently worth nearly $1 Million. Part of the Brooklyn house is rented to tenants for rental income.

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Peter Liang’s mother Fanny Liang dyed her hair red that resembled blood and wore fur coat (dead animal skin). Did she want to remind the jury that she had Akai Gurley’s blood all over her hair and dead animal skin symbolic of Akai GurleyPhoto credit: New York Post article January 19, 2016 in Brooklyn courthouse.

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Another picture of Fanny Liang in red hair and black fur coat in Brooklyn courthouse. Photo credit: Sing Tao Daily article January 19, 2016.

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Fanny Liang in red hair and black fur coat checking the public donation money to pay for her son’s legal bills. Any experts in luxury handbags? Was Fanny Liang carrying a luxury handbag in the photo? Photo credit: Epoch Times article December 2, 2015.

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Fanny Liang in red hair and black fur coat checking the public donation money to pay for her son’s legal bills. Any experts in luxury handbags? Was Fanny Liang carrying a luxury handbag in the photo? Photo credit: Sing Tao Daily article December 2, 2015.

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Fanny Liang in red hair and black fur coat checking the public donation money to pay for her son’s legal bills. Any experts in luxury handbags? Was Fanny Liang carrying a luxury handbag in the photo? Photo credit  Sing Tao Daily article on December 21, 2016.

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Fanny Liang in red hair. She was picking up public donations from Lin Sing Association to pay her son’s legal bills. Any experts in luxury handbags? Was Fanny Liang carrying a luxury handbag in the photo? Photo credit: Sing Tao Daily article on December 23, 2016.

Take a listen to Fanny Liang in angry outburst one day after her son was convicted.  Video credit: NY1 News reporter Dean Meminger’s tweet February 12, 2016

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Still in red hair but color faded after multiple shampoo washes, Fanny Liang wore dark sunglasses, a black down jacket and spoke to the media one day after her son was convicted. Photo credit: Epoch Times article February 12, 2016.

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More than two weeks after her son was convicted, Fanny Liang still kept her hair red as seen in this picture. Photo credit: US China Press March 4, 2016
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Help Needed: Survivor of Hit-and-Run Accident Lost 1/3 of His Skull

Update March 12, 2012: My friend told me the Chinese media reported that Jin Bin Wang has found a Rehabilitation facilities in Brooklyn after being released from the hospital. According to Ming Pao News, the newspaper has now decided to stop receiving donation checks for Jin Bin Wang. You can contact the lawyer for Jin Bin Wang regarding donation. I’ve provided the lawyer’s address, phone # below on the “UPDATE as of Feb 15, 2012. Thanks for your support!

After the two NYC Chinese-language newspapers: Sing Tao News and Ming Pao News, published the news story in Feb 2012 about Jin Bin Wang, he has found a lawyer to help him. According to the news briefing on Feb 14, 2012, the lawyer for Mr. Wang said he just started the process. The lawyer has NOT received the police report about the hit-and-run car accident on Nov 21, 2011, only the EMS report so far. Therefore, Mr. Wang is not yet able to establish insurance claims against the hit-and-run driver. And he has a wife and children to support in China. See this LINK for the Feb 14 news briefing in Chinese as reported by Sing Tao News (get a Chinese-speaking friend to translate the news for you). 

UPDATE as of Feb 15, 2012: Jin Bin WANG – the Chinese food delivery man who miraculously survived a hit-and-run car accident has a long road to recovery after losing 1/3 of his skull (head): trouble with short-term memory, frequent headaches, etc. He needs more surgeries in the future. He has a wife and children to support in China. Nearly 3 months after the car accident, he just found a lawyer for this case. Mr. Wang has retained Vincent S. WONG attorney-at-law to represent him.
You can mail donation, make the check payable to: Jin Bin Wang,
Mailing address: The Law Office of Vincent S. Wong, Esq.,  
39 East Broadway, Suite 304, New York, NY 10002
. The attorney’s office PHONE #: (212) 584-2740, or (212) 349-6099 , FAX#: (866) 367-6510, or (212) 349-6599. E-mail:   info@vswlaw.com  or  VW@WongESQ.com  The attorney will forward the checks to his client. 

Wow! I received the photos sent from and translated by a Chinese friend. This man, Jin Bin WANG, was working for a Chinese restaurant on Murray Street in Lower Manhattan. Mr. Wang was delivering Chinese food around City Hall area in New York City on November 21, 2011 at around 5pm. He was hit by a car, the driver fled the scene of the accident. Fortunately, the NYPD found and arrested the driver later. The most incredible survival story – the man lost 1/3 of his skull but survived the injury. He is still in recovery stage and he is unable to work. He needs help.

You can see more photos from these news links, published in the Chinese newspaper called Sing Tao in New York City on Feb 11, 2012 LINK and published on Feb 14, 2012 in this LINK. Another Chinese newspaper called Ming Pao in New York City has this news story in JPEG format dated Feb 14, 2012. See the story below in Chinese. You can click on the picture below to enlarge the picture and the news story. You can contact the Ming Pao Newspaper at  (718) 786-2888, Ming Pao News address 43-31  33rd Street, 2nd Floor, Long Island City, NY 11101, Ming Pao News will forward any check donations to this man. Make the check payable to the survivor of this hit-and-run: Jin Bin WANG (Wang is the last name). Although my Chinese friend thinks his Chinese last name should be spelled as HUANG

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Jam the phone/e-mail of Brookfield for evicting #OWS from Zuccotti Park

(phone numbers, e-mail and postal addresses listed at the bottom of this post. Keep jamming the phone lines/e-mail of one of the biggest crooks in America)

Brookfield Office Properties, Inc is one of the largest real estate company in the world. Brookfield has been receiving a lot of Corporate Welfare and Corporate Handout illegally (i.e. they are stealing money from taxpayers).

See this news link  HERE to an exclusive news from the NY Daily News that Brookfield Looted $700,000 of 9/11 Gov’t grant meant for Small Business but They are Evicting #OWS #OccupyWal​lStreet protesters.

See another news link HERE about Occupy Wall Street Being Evicted by a $174.5 Million Subsidized Firm (aka: Brookfield Office Properties).

Contact the Brookfield Office Properties, Inc below

Their website is:  http://www.brookfieldofficeproperties.com/

Richard B. Clark, CEO, Brookfield Office Properties                            Tel: 1-212-417-7063
E-mail: Ric.Clark@brookfield.com

Melissa Coley, Vice President, Investor Relations & Communications
Brookfield Office Properties
Tel: 1-212-417-7215
Email: melissa.coley@brookfield.com
Bryan Davis
Chief Financial Officer
Phone: 1-212-417-7166
E-mail: bryan.davis@brookfield.com

United States:  Three World Financial Center
200 Vesey Street, 11th Floor
New York, New York 10281 
Tel: 1-212-417-7000 
Fax: 1-212-417-7214  

Canada:  Brookfield Place
181 Bay Street, Suite 330 
Toronto, Ontario M5J 2T3 
Tel: 416-369-2300 
Fax: 416-369-2301

Australia:   Level 22, 135 King Street
Sydney NSW 2000
Tel: +61 2 9322 2000 
Fax: +61 2 9322 2001

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Filed under NYPD, Occupy Wall Street, OccupyWallStreet, OWS, Zuccotti Park

4 Ways to File Complaints against NYPD misconduct & brutality

UPDATE March 11, 2013:  See the link to this news article: Civilian Power Rises on Police Review Board. See below for the news coverage.

In response to NYPD brutality against OWS (Occupy Wall Street) protesters as captured on video or personally witnessed by self, you can file complaints with the NYC Civilian Complaints Review Board (CCRB) against police misconduct. 4 ways to file your complaints against NYPD police misconduct:

  1. CALL the CCRB Hotline 24 hours a day: 1-800-341-CCRB (2272),
  2. FILE ONLINE using Online Complaint Forms:   https://www.nyc.gov/html/ccrb/html/complaint/online.shtml
  3. WRITE A LETTER to the CCRB at 100 Church Street, 10th Fl., New York, NY 10007,
  4. FILE COMPLAINT IN-PERSON at  100 Church Street, 10th Fl., New York, NY 10007Office Hours: Monday – Friday 8:00am to 5:00pm.

March 10, 2013, 10:10 p.m. ET

Civilian Power Rises on Police Review Board

By TAMER EL-GHOBASHY

NY-CF446_NYCCRB_NS_20130310163903

An agreement under which civilian attorneys will prosecute internal charges against New York City police officers accused of some types of misconduct takes effect Tuesday, marking a shift in the handling of the most common accusations of abuse.

Those charges, stemming from issues brought before the Civilian Complaint Review Board, are now prosecuted by New York Police Department lawyers.

The agreement has been hailed as holding the police force more accountable and strengthening the public’s faith in the complaint-review board. That agency, while independent of the NYPD, historically has been viewed as toothless as it struggled with a lack of resources.

Criticism also has greeted the change, agreed to in March 2012 by the City Council, mayor’s office and the NYPD. In a statement, Patrolman’s Benevolent Association President Patrick Lynch characterized the program as “nonsensical.”

With new responsibilities in the offing, the complaint-review board has set up a $1.6 million Administrative Prosecution Unit. It will have a staff of 20, including 12 prosecutors. Linda Sachs, a board spokeswoman, said those lawyers include nine who have worked as assistant district attorneys and one who worked in the city’s Law Department.

The new complaint-review process rules will be published Tuesday in the official City Record, paving the way for board work to begin within 30 days.

Despite the bigger role the review board’s attorneys now will play, the NYPD commissioner retains authority to accept or reject the disposition of the administrative trials and what final punishment—if any—would be imposed.

The new rules, however, have added a layer of transparency to the commissioner’s role.

The commissioner can prevent a prosecution in instances where “there are parallel or related criminal investigations” or if an officer hasn’t been the subject of a previous complaint before the review board or doesn’t have a disciplinary record, according to the agreement.

But in such cases, the commissioner now would be required to submit his reasoning in writing to the review board—and the board would be given an opportunity to make a rebuttal. A letter to the review board also would be required if the commissioner intended to impose discipline on a guilty officer that is less severe than that recommended by the board or the trial commissioner.

The review board handles complaints from the public of excessive force, abuse of authority, discourtesy and offensive language. Such allegations can range from an officer pointing a gun at a person to using offensive language during a stop.

“This is something that Commissioner [Raymond] Kelly has been supportive of in cooperation with the CCRB,” NYPD spokesman Paul Browne said of the new arrangement.

Daniel Chu, the review board chairman, said through a spokeswoman that the agency has “assembled a great team of attorneys and we’re eager to…take on our newest responsibility.”

Mr. Lynch’s statement, however, said, “By inserting newly hired CCRB personnel into the process, we have ensured that a situation that didn’t need fixing will be supplanted by a new bureaucracy further draining resources from areas where they are most needed.”

The new Administrative Prosecution Unit will be led by Laura Edidin, a former assistant U.S. Attorney in the Eastern District of New York, said Ms. Sachs. Her deputy will be Jonathan Darche, a former assistant district attorney in Queens.

The unit’s work stems from a 2011 pilot version of the initiative that handled three cases before its funding was cut. Ms. Edidin was the first civilian lawyer to handle a trial in the pilot.

In addition to increasing public confidence in the process, review-board officials believe having civilian attorneys encourages alleged victims of police misconduct and witnesses to be more cooperative and responsive than with lawyers attached to the agency they are accusing. This was evident during the trials the board prosecuted in the pilot program, the officials said.

The new unit’s work will focus on the most severe allegations among the cases substantiated by review-board probes. A case is considered substantiated when “there is credible evidence to believe that the subject officer committed the act charged,” the agency said.

Leveling charges and recommending an administrative trial is the toughest action the complaint board can take.

In 2012, the complaint-review board substantiated 189 complaints against 265 officers, Ms. Sachs said. Of those, charges were recommended for 181 officers. The dispositions of those cases weren’t available because a majority remained in the process of prosecution, plea negotiations or review. The rest were recommended for lesser discipline, except for one where there was no recommendation.

A total of 21 officers were prosecuted at disciplinary trials in 2012, some of which were carried over from charges leveled in previous years, Ms. Sachs said.

The change comes at a time when police tactics, such as stop-and-frisk, have faced increased scrutiny and legal challenges. In the first four months of the current fiscal year, from July 1 to Oct. 31, 2012, complaints filed to the board rose 17% compared with the same period in 2011, according to the mayor’s office.

Citizens Union, a government-transparency advocacy group, issued a report in 2012 that said between 2002 and 2010, the complaint board recommended that 2,078 officers be charged for substantiated misconduct—but fewer than 8% were charged.

Write to                 Tamer El-Ghobashy at tamer.el-ghobashy@wsj.com

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