Stop and Frisk
A harbinger of things to come?
The new mayor plans to settle the landmark case.
The use of stop and frisk has declined 60 percent, and the murder rate is the lowest it's been since the early 1960s.
Earl Sampson, 28, has been stopped 258 times, searched more than 100 times, and jailed 56 times ... in four years.
The fate of the controversial policy now rests with New York's next mayor.
"If you get violated by a cop, how are you gonna trust that cop?"
A few months after the marathon bombing, Ed Davis talks about civil liberties with more nuance than Ray Kelly.
In New York, stop and frisk grew from 97,296 stops in 2002 to 685,724 in 2011.
Officials say that the ban is necessary to protect people's privacy. Is that so?
Stop and frisk and mandatory minimums could get major overhauls. The impact of those policy shifts, neatly summarized.
Two parallel conversations on race, violence, and stop-and-frisk.
The City Council passed a policy to severely curtail the practice.
New evidence from the stop-and-frisk lawsuit.
Experts weigh in on how law enforcement should engage in and implement these tactics.
The NYPD's aggressive policy has come under increased scrutiny in recent months.
Listen to the audio a 17-year-old secretly recorded of police disparaging his mixed-race appearance and threatening to break his arm.
Its flaws cloud rather than clarify the recent debate over NYPD tactics.
With legal challenges mounting, the NYPD conducted 70,000 fewer stops last quarter.