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Raymond W Kelly

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NEWS
February 6, 1998 | JACK NELSON, CHIEF WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENT
Raymond W. Kelly, a straight-talking ex-Marine and former New York police commissioner, is stepping down as the Treasury Department's undersecretary for enforcement to assume direct control of one of six agencies under his command: the troubled U.S. Customs Service. Explaining why he accepted the lower-ranking post, Kelly said: "I just wanted to get back into an operational mode, and Customs is a great agency with an important mission."
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NEWS
November 14, 2001 | From Times Wire Reports
Mayor-elect Michael Bloomberg reached back to the out-of-fashion David N. Dinkins era for New York's next police commissioner, Raymond Kelly. In announcing the appointment, Bloomberg brought up a point often obscured by the crime-stopper reputation of Rudolph W. Giuliani's administration: The city's once-soaring crime rate began to fall two years before Giuliani was elected mayor.
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NEWS
November 14, 2001 | From Times Wire Reports
Mayor-elect Michael Bloomberg reached back to the out-of-fashion David N. Dinkins era for New York's next police commissioner, Raymond Kelly. In announcing the appointment, Bloomberg brought up a point often obscured by the crime-stopper reputation of Rudolph W. Giuliani's administration: The city's once-soaring crime rate began to fall two years before Giuliani was elected mayor.
NEWS
February 6, 1998 | JACK NELSON, CHIEF WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENT
Raymond W. Kelly, a straight-talking ex-Marine and former New York police commissioner, is stepping down as the Treasury Department's undersecretary for enforcement to assume direct control of one of six agencies under his command: the troubled U.S. Customs Service. Explaining why he accepted the lower-ranking post, Kelly said: "I just wanted to get back into an operational mode, and Customs is a great agency with an important mission."
NATIONAL
May 13, 2011 | By David G. Savage, Washington Bureau
President Obama will ask Congress to extend the 10-year term of FBI Director Robert S. Mueller III, who took over a sometimes plodding bureau caught flat-footed by the Sept. 11 attacks and turned it into a fast-moving counter-terrorism agency. "In his 10 years at the FBI, Bob Mueller has set the gold standard for leading the bureau," Obama said in a statement Thursday. "I believe continuity and stability at the FBI is critical at this time," he added. Mueller, 66, told the president he was willing to stay for two more years.
BUSINESS
January 27, 2005 | Chuck Philips and Thomas S. Mulligan, Times Staff Writers
Irv "Gotti" Lorenzo once saw murder as a metaphor. Back in 1997, when the charismatic music producer got his own record label from Island Def Jam, he named it Murder Inc. because of what he called the moniker's "ill double meaning." "When you have a hot record, people say you put out a hit," he said in a 2003 interview. "I thought, 'I'm going to call my artists murderers, because they put out hits.' This is the whole psyche behind it, man. Nothing more."
NEWS
March 26, 1996 | Associated Press
President Clinton nominated Raymond W. Kelly, a former New York City police commissioner, on Monday to be the head of enforcement at the Treasury Department. Kelly, a Marine Corps veteran, rose through the ranks of the New York City Police Department before his retirement after 25 years in 1994.
NATIONAL
May 20, 2002
NEW YORK * Five New York City police investigators are in Israel for a symposium on suicide bombers. The officers are apparently the first members of a U.S. police department to receive training from Israeli counter-terrorism experts. "Obviously after 9/11 everyone's world changed," Police Commissioner Raymond W. Kelly said. "We have to be as prepared as we can be for any eventuality."
NATIONAL
March 13, 2006 | From Times Wire Reports
Authorities have matched blood evidence in the slaying of a New York City graduate student to a bar bouncer on parole, Police Commissioner Raymond W. Kelly said. Plastic ties used to bind Imette St. Guillen, 24, bore blood that matched Darryl Littlejohn, 41, who worked at the bar where she was last seen alive, Kelly said. Authorities will take that match and other evidence to a grand jury to seek an indictment of Littlejohn, he said.
NEWS
December 8, 2000 | From Times Wire Reports
The U.S. Customs Service said it had received 4,841 job applications over the Internet or by telephone in just four days after announcing job openings for inspectors and canine enforcement officers. Customs Commissioner Raymond W. Kelly kicked off a "quality recruitment initiative" this year aimed at building a pool of applicants for jobs at the nation's borders and ports of entry. The job announcement said it would take job requests this week, or until it received 5,000 applications.
NATIONAL
February 11, 2004 | From Times Wire Reports
New York's police union demanded that Police Commissioner Raymond W. Kelly resign over his comment that an officer's fatal shooting of an unarmed black teenager last month appeared unjustified. Union delegates supported a no-confidence vote in Kelly that will test the relationship between Mayor Michael R. Bloomberg and New York Police Department members. Bloomberg and Kelly responded with statements criticizing the union. A grand jury is investigating the Jan.
NATIONAL
November 10, 2007 | From Times Wire Reports
The mystery surrounding the slaying of celebrity real estate agent Linda Stein was solved, police said, when her personal assistant confessed, claiming Stein pushed her over the edge, blowing marijuana smoke in her face and making a racially charged comment. Stein, 62, was white. The suspect, Natavia Lowery, 26, is black. Police Commissioner Raymond W. Kelly said Lowery told detectives Stein was "verbally abusive" the day of the killing, Oct.
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