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  • Nyc Sherriff?

    I was not aware they existed but looking on the DCAS website there is a test date in june anyone with any info let me know i can't find anything thanks!!!

  • #2
    Just guessing here, but I would assume, that the Sheriff there is like the Sheriff for the City of St. Louis, No Law enforcement, Just Civil process. The St louis Sheriff handles Court Security, Prisoner Transports, the City Jail, and Civil Process. They can arrest on a valid warrant, they have a special squad for that, one of the S.O.'s I worked for our Sheriff was a buddy of the St. Louis Sheriff, He could get the Sheriff there to serve our warrants, when we would just get laughed at by the St. Louis Police Department. Since I know that Jail, is handled by a different agency in NYC I would expect that the NYC Sheriff is pretty limited.
    Cum catapultae proscriptae erunt tum soli proscript catapultas habebunt.

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    • #3
      k

      They drive the tow trucks. And thats about it. Its not a real law enforcement job like in other parts of the country. The nypd does everything and nyc corrections handle the jails.

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      • #4
        Originally posted by SHU
        They drive the tow trucks. And thats about it. Its not a real law enforcement job like in other parts of the country. The nypd does everything and nyc corrections handle the jails.
        100% wrong. They do not drive tow trucks, the tow trucks are driven by tow truck drivers under the direction of a Deputy Sheriff. They are predominatly enforce civil laws but also have the authority to enforce criminal laws. They monitor NYPD radio frequencies and may repsond to NYPD calls if they are in the area. They also enforce NYS VTL laws, so don't think you can blow lights in front of them . They work 4 days a week with 10 hour shifts, OT is good and the starting salary is better than NYPD.

        The sheriff is known as the chief civil law enforcement officer for the City of New York. NYC Sheriff's are traditionally known as peace officers. Responsibilities include revenue collections in civil situations; collecting funds or making arrests for parents in arrears of child-support payments; and collecting on judicial judgments, and parking or moving violations. They handle enforcement judgments for both small claims and Supreme Court. Such responsibilities may involve collection of unpaid taxes, enforcement of unpaid environmental fines, seizure of property and evictions. The sheriff also may sell real and personal property to satisfy judgments, and perform civil arrests. The Sheriff's office has also become involved with cigarette-tax enforcement.In addition, the sheriff sells vehicles not recovered by their owners; checks towed vehicles to determine if they are stolen, and enforces court judgments through a variety of programs.



        AUTHORITY OF THE SHERIFF OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK

        The power to make warrantless arrests pursuant to 140.25 of the Criminal Procedure Law, 24 hours a day, anywhere in the State of New York.


        The power to use physical force and deadly physical force in making an arrest or preventing an escape pursuant to section 35.30 of the Penal Law.

        The power to carry out warrantless searches whenever such searches are constitutionally permissible and acting pursuant to their duties.

        The power to issue appearance tickets pursuant to subdivision three of section 150.20 of the Criminal Procedure Law.

        The power to issue uniform appearance tickets pursuant to article twenty-seven of the Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation Law and to issue simplified traffic informations pursuant to section 100.25 of the Criminal Procedure Law and section two hundred seven of the Vehicle and Traffic Law whenever acting pursuant to their special duties.

        The power to issue uniform navigation summons and/or complaint pursuant to section nineteen of the Navigation Law whenever acting pursuant to their special duties.


        The power to issue uniform appearance tickets pursuant to article seventy-one of the Environmental Conservation Law, whenever acting pursuant to their special duties.

        The power to possess and take custody of firearms not owned by the peace officer for the purpose of disposing, guarding, or any other lawful purpose, consistent with his duties as a peace officer. The Sheriff, Undersheriff, and Deputy Sheriffs of the City of New York are required to carry firearms during all phases of employment. In addition, they are authorized by law to carry firearms off duty.


        Any other power which a particular peace officer is otherwise authorized to exercise by any general, special or local law or charter whenever acting pursuant to his special duties, provided such power is not inconsistent with the provisions of the Penal Law or this chapter.

        The power to execute any arrest process, warrant, order, or commitment directed to any peace officer or sheriff. The Sheriff of the City of New York executes warrants of arrest for Supreme Court, Family Court, the Surrogate's Courts, County Courts and the Civil Courts. Under certain circumstances, he may also be called upon to execute arrest process of a Criminal, District or City Court.

        The power to remove persons and property pursuant to any civil eviction process.

        The power to serve all criminal or civil process, summons, subpoenas, citations or other process, whether it is issued by the court or not pursuant to section 650 of County Law.


        The power to levy and seize property in civil matters pursuant to Article 52, Article 62, and Article 71 of the Civil Practice Law and Rules.

        The power to execute mandates issued from the New York City Civil Court, pursuant to section 701 of the New York City Civil Court Act.

        The power to enforce New York City traffic regulations.

        The power to deputize local police or peace officers for the purpose of authorizing an arrest without a warrant outside territorial limits of such city, town, village or special district pursuant to section 654 of County Law.

        The power to deputize additional emergency special deputy sheriffs for the protection of human life and property during an emergency pursuant to section 655 of County Law.

        The power to authorize county detectives of the Bronx and Kings County District Attorneys' Offices to act as deputy sheriffs by the Sheriff of the City of New York to assist in preserving the peace, pursuant to section 938 of County Law, New York City Provisions.

        Currently, the N.Y.C. Sheriffs Office has the following units performing various law enforcement duties:

        County Field Offices
        By law, the sheriff must maintain an office in each of the five counties composing New York City. Deputy Sheriffs assigned to these offices perform a wide variety of tasks such as executing arrest process such as warrants of arrest, orders to commit, and mental hygiene warrants. Deputies also execute eviction process, service process, and the enforcement, seizure, and sale of property pursuant to judicial mandates. The county offices function similar to a police precinct, giving citizens of the county a local place to file court process in need of enforcement.

        Patrol Unit
        Deputy Sheriffs assigned to this unit perform patrol functions, searching the city streets with court mandates in order to seize vehicles for unpaid parking and moving violations, and issuing summons to vehicles in violation of N.Y.C. traffic ordinances and N.Y.S. Vehicle and Traffic Laws. This unit also provides additional law enforcement presence on the city streets, and many times the public calls upon them to help preserve order. This assistance includes but is not limited to: summoning emergency medical service, preventing and terminating robberies, assaults, and thefts and any other peace keeping function necessary to maintain law and order.

        Warrants Unit
        Deputy Sheriffs assigned to this unit serve legal process such as summons and subpoenas for Family Court offenses as well as arresting and jailing individuals pursuant to Family Court warrants of arrest and commitment. In addition, the Warrants Division is sometimes called upon by other units to effectuate arrests of a especially difficult or dangerous nature.

        Mental Health Enforcement Unit (aka Kendra's Unit)
        This unit enforces Kendra's Law, named after Kendra Webdale, who died after being pushed onto the subway tracks by a mentally ill man in 1999. Kendra's Law provides a procedure for the removal of a patient, subject to a court order, to a hospital for evaluation and observation. In cases where the patient fails to comply with the ordered treatment and poses risk of harm, this unit will locate, detain, and transport the patient.

        Auto Theft Unit
        This unit works in conjunction with the sheriffs patrol unit identifying stolen cars seized by the sheriff. Last year, this unit recovered more stolen cars than any other law enforcement agency in New York State. This unit also works closely with the various District Attorney Offices' in making arrests and combating automobile theft.

        Auction Unit
        This unit conducts judicial sales of vehicles seized by the sheriffs patrol unit. Deputies maintain order at large sales where hundreds of bidders may be present, and they safeguard and protect property seized, and all proceeds of these sheriff sales.

        Seizure Unit
        Deputy Sheriffs in this unit conduct high profile investigations and property seizures under court order. Businesses and individuals that owe the city money pursuant to unpaid City Tax Warrants, Environmental Control Board summons, and Fire and Health Code violations and fines, are targeted for enforcement action by this unit.


        SHERIFF'S OFFICE WORK DIVERSITY AND TRAINING

        All law enforcement duties executed in the name of the Sheriff are performed by deputy sheriffs. Because of the highly diverse law enforcement duties deputy sheriffs encounter, all deputies are cross trained in many areas of criminal law and civil law. The Sheriff can be considered the "Jack of All Trades" law enforcement officer. It is not unusual for a deputy sheriff to perform work similar to a police officer, correction officer, court officer, investigator, lawyer, and auctioneer all in one day. Because of the diversity in tasks a deputy sheriff must face, the requirements for deputy sheriff are one of the most stringent in comparison with other law enforcement positions available in the city and state.
        In order to be hired, candidates must first pass a civil service entrance examination and meet these strong educational requirements:


        1. A baccalaureate degree from an accredited college with specialization in accounting, law, criminal justice, economics, business administration, public administration or other closely related field; or
        2. A four year high school diploma or its educational equivalent and two years in law, accounting, criminal justice, business administration, investigation or a closely related field.


        In addition to these educational requirements, newly hired deputy sheriffs must pass all aspects of Sheriffs Office training which include a two year probationary period and the following certifications:
        1. N.Y.S. Municipal Police Training Council Peace Officer Certification
        2. N.Y.S. Municipal Police Training Council Firearms and Deadly Physical Force Certification.
        3. N.Y.S. Sheriffs' Association School on Civil Procedure.
        4. ASP Baton Training
        5. Chemical Agent/Pepper spray training.


        Because of these strict requirements, the sheriffs office has probably the most educated law enforcement officers in the city. This highly educated, highly professional staff can proudly say that in the past 40 years of the City Sheriffs existence:
        1. No city deputy sheriff has ever been killed in the line of duty.
        2. No city deputy sheriff has ever killed or shot an individual in the line of duty, even though we perform a wide variety of dangerous tasks such as arrests, evictions, and seizures.
        3. No city deputy sheriff has ever been indicted for a felony or charged with a misdemeanor or violation in regards to any area in performance of his duty.


        This outstanding record is not due to luck. It is the product of having a mature compliment of highly trained and educated deputy sheriffs working for the city. Education and dealing with the public under stressful and adverse conditions is always of paramount concern to the City Sheriff. Deputy Sheriffs are always aware of individual rights and liberties, and as history has shown, never had to trample these rights to get the job done no matter how difficult the task.

        The City Sheriff has at its disposal 150 sworn deputy sheriffs plus additional support staff. All deputies are required to live within the city of New York, and because of our size, can easily mobilize all of our sworn officers within a short period of time. This small size eliminates bureaucratic dysfunction, and allows for easy, swift communication between the many Divisions in the Sheriffs Office.

        Following in the modern law enforcement model set by Sir Robert Peel, the Sheriffs Office has a clear chain of command along military lines: Sheriff, Chief of Department, Undersheriff, Lieutenant, Sergeant, and finally Deputy Sheriff. Deputies wear easily recognized blue uniforms and drive clearly marked sheriffs patrol cars. All deputies have shields, name tags, and are required to keep accurate logs of daily activities.
        I believe forgiveness is Gods function; my job is to simply arrange the meeting.

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        • #5
          WOW thats a little to much info.
          I'm sorry, Bruce. These boys get that syrup in 'em, they get all antsy in their pantsy.

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          • #6
            Please...

            They tow cars. They are not cops and are not considered law enforcement depsite the bar room lecture above.

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            • #7
              Originally posted by pigpen
              They tow cars. They are not cops and are not considered law enforcement depsite the bar room lecture above.
              I would hardly call it a bar room lecture, more like a total overview of the position. The original question requested information about a specific department and position; I provided a thorough and complete answer covering all aspects of the position and department. The information posted was taken directly from their website and not my personal opinion. You are entitled to your opinion about the NYC Sheriff
              I believe forgiveness is Gods function; my job is to simply arrange the meeting.

              Comment

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