DOI's statistics for Calendar Yearend (“CY”) 2020, demonstrate the consequential impact that COVID-19 had on the ability to conduct investigations, advance criminal matters in the courts, and generate complaints into the agency.
Rose Gill Hearn, Commissioner of the New York City Department of Investigation (DOI), released a report detailing a five-borough investigation into
allegations of a possible slowdown by workers of the City Department of Sanitation (DSNY) during the December 2010 blizzard.
Report detailing the findings that NYCHA staff falsely reported that they had conducted safety checks when they had not. Also report included a systemic review of NYCHA's compliance with its apartment safety check policy.
The Department of Investigation began an investigation after receiving a referral from the Department of Small Business Services, accusig the Structured Employment Economic Development Corporation of fraud.
This document shows DOI's pension fraud report involving eight separate cases in which individuals attempted to defraud or defrauded New York City Employees' Retirement System individuals (NYCERS) of more than $400,000. Included is an overview of the retirement system as well as detailed reports of the case studies.
Report of Investigation and review by DOI and OIG-NYPD concerns the disciplinary process for certain officers foundtohave used chokeholds and, from that review, considers questions regarding the use of force more generally
DOI and DOB issued their agencies' findings in the investigation into the December 14, 2011 elevator incident at 285 Madison Ave. in which an elevator accelerated from the lobby with its doors open, fatally injuring a 41-year-old woman attempting to step into the elevator.
DOI's report of an investigation that found that a sales representative of BMC Software, Inc. had forged the signature of a City official onto a proposed licensing agreement during negotiations with the City Department of Information Technology and Telecommunications (DoITT) for acquisition of BMC software.
This report compares the Department of Investigation's statistics of arrests of fiscal years 2009 and 2010. It summarizes the highlights of fiscal year 2010, which includes public corruption cases and prison sentences.
This report highlights the Department of Investigation's accomplishments of fiscal year 2010. These include shuttering large-scale corruption networks, untangling complicated financial schemes, and arresting public figures.
The Department of Investigation released a fiscal year-end report for 2012, detailing the investigations and arrests of the 12-month period. The Department closed out the year with 806 arrests and the array of cases shows the Department's broad impact from stopping corruption and fraud to protecting the City coffers.
The Department of Investigation released a calendar year-end report for 2012, detailing the investigations, financial recoveries and arrests of the City's anti-corruption agency. The Department closed out the year with 834 arrests and it reflects the agency's role in protecting taxpayer funds, strengthening City procedures and stopping corruption.
The New York City Marshals' Handbook of Regulations, issued by the Department of Investigation, lists the directives prescribing the standards for official conduct by the marshals, as well as the standards for the maintenance of official books and records. Marshals shall be accountable for the duties, functions, and responsibilities that are delegated to them, as well as for the Department of Investigation directive and the Handbook of Regulations.
A Report on DHS commercial hotel procurement process for homeless families with children. The Report found that DHS’ procurement process
did not consider criminal activity at prospective hotels prior to placing families with children at those locations.