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Saturday, November 8, 2008

Manhattan Judicial Candidates Care Little About Laws

Shame of city's littering pols
The New York Daily News by LISA L. COLANGELO - November 7, 2008

This probably wasn't the race Milton Tingling was hoping to win. The Manhattan judicial candidate - who lost a September primary battle - can call himself New York's Litterer in Chief after he led the list of politicians caught putting up illegal posters. Tingling's campaign for Surrogate's Court judge was hit with 1,757 summonses for hanging the forbidden signs, according to the Department of Sanitation. And at $75 a pop, those tickets will cost the campaign a whopping $131,775. He lost a bitter primary fight to Nora Anderson - but she followed him on the list of litterers. Anderson came up No.2 with 1,538 summonses - which earns her campaign a $115,350 bill. Kevin Wardally, Tingling's campaign consultant, wrote off the fines as the cost of doing business in the city. "The campaign tried to do the best job it could to get Milton's name and face out there," said Wardally. "I wouldn't say Nora Anderson had fewer signs," he said, adding that enforcement is a "very selective thing." "Sometimes you get very few fines, and other times you get a lot," Wardally said.

Anderson could not be reached for comment. Other top campaign sign offenders were Councilman Miguel Martinez (D-Manhattan) with 1,121 summonses, Councilman Simcha Felder (D-Brooklyn), who ran for state Senate, with 500 summonses and Rep. Charles Rangel (D-Harlem), with 284 summonses. City law prohibits signs from being posted on virtually every public surface, ranging from trees and lampposts to bus shelters and traffic medians. Sanitation spokesman Vito Turso said enforcement agents respond to 311 complaints about signs. They also remove signs they spot along their regular routes. "We have a poster squad," he said. "If we see them, we pull them."


Anonymous said...

How about taking all their licenses to allegedly engage in the practice of law away from all of them. After all they know the law since they all claim to be attorneys and officers of the court.

Anonymous said...

The laws are for the poor suckers not for the chosen (lawyers and judges) Canon One calls for the highest standards for judges, but this is relative since the highest standard for judges is the same as the lowest standard of the suckers.

Blog Archive

See Video of Senator John L. Sampson's 1st Hearing on Court 'Ethics' Corruption

The first hearing, held in Albany on June 8, 2009 hearing is on two videos:

               Video of 1st Hearing on Court 'Ethics' Corruption
               The June 8, 2009 hearing is on two videos:
               CLICK HERE TO SEE Part 1
               CLICK HERE TO SEE Part 2