Guiliani strip search lawsuit

Saturday, April 20, 2019
The city is trying to settle a lawsuit filed on behalf of more than 60, people who claim they were illegally strip-searched after being arrested for minor offenses and, if previous cases are any indication, the cash payout could be staggering. A class-action lawsuit charges that at least 63, other people--and perhaps as many as twice that number--were illegally strip-searched by jail guards in and In , the city ordered an end to the practice, 10 years after a federal appeals court ruled that strip searches of people charged with minor offenses are unconstitutional unless authorities have reason to believe they are hiding weapons or other contraband. City lawyers are trying to settle the lawsuit, though they would not reveal specific settlement amounts being discussed. On Wednesday, Mayor Rudolph W.
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New York may pay millions to people illegally strip searched

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BBC News | AMERICAS | Strip search victims win payout

For the third time in a decade, New York City has agreed to pay millions of dollars to settle a lawsuit stemming from the illegal strip searches of thousands of nonviolent prisoners. In , the city once again agreed to pay several million dollars, this time to settle the claims of thousands of people who were illegally strip-searched in at least six New York detention centers, including Rikers Island, between and Two years after the suit was filed, the city acknowledged wrongdoing and agreed to install outside monitors to ensure that the practice had stopped. Yet the settlement covers 19 additional claimants who said they had been illegally strip-searched after Richard Emery, the lead lawyer for the plaintiffs, said it had been settled law since that it was unconstitutional to require people accused of minor crimes to strip naked. Emery said. An outside administrator was appointed on Monday by the judge in the case, John G.
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New York City's $50 million strip-search lawsuit settlement

A n unpaid traffic ticket resulting in a suspended driver's license was all it took to launch Carlos Morales on a hour trip through judicial hell. The year-old hotel worker didn't know his license was suspended, but the officers who stopped his laundry van for a broken taillight in midtown Manhattan two years ago did. They arrested him, charged him with a misdemeanor and sent him to Central Booking, a warren of crowded holding pens attached to the Manhattan criminal courts. There, New York City corrections officers strip-searched Morales in front of jeering prisoners, threatened him with rape if he didn't disrobe faster, tossed his shoes down a crowded cellblock corridor and forced him to retrieve them naked.
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The searches occurred 10 years after a federal court barred strip searches of people accused of minor offenses unless there is reasonable suspicion they are concealing weapons or contraband. If the city ultimately agrees to pay, it would be one of the largest civil rights settlements against any city in U. Mayor Rudy Giuliani said corrections officials were unaware that the federal ruling applied to them and stopped the practice when questions arose.
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