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Friday, February 16, 2007
Photo of naked cop treated maturely compared to Sgt Manhart Nude Playboy photos
What a night and day difference between the maturity level of this police department and the US Air Force in dealing with naked photos.
Here the police department will probably end up saying the naked photos of a cop were a private exchange between citizens. They realize their officers are citizens and have rights when they are off duty.
With Sgt Manhart of the Air Force, the military blew the pictures way out of proportion. According to the AP wireservice "Michelle Manhart, a 30-year-old mother of two, said she received notice Friday she was removed from "extended active duty." She was also reduced in rank from staff sergeant to senior airman.
'I'm disappointed in our system," Manhart told The Associated Press on Wednesday. "They went too far with it.'"
I think the Air Force could learn something from the Clarkstown police department. Sgt manhart was on her own time when she did the Playboy photo shoot. Showing bare breasts is not the end of the world. They need to grow up and join the real world.
And Playboy should be commended for a photo shoot of a 30 year old woman showing that woman of all ages can be comfortable with their bodies.
"Photo of naked Clarkstown cop prompts inquiry
THE JOURNAL NEWS
(Original publication: February 16, 2007)
A photo of a naked Clarkstown police officer has prompted an internal-affairs investigation, officials said yesterday.
Police Chief Peter Noonan would not comment on the photo's origin or how it had been distributed. He said that although there was no indication of a crime, the department would investigate.
... No disciplinary action has been taken.
"I don't want to prejudge the situation at all," Mele said. "At the end of the day, when we have all the facts, then we'll make a determination as to what, if any, action is warranted."
John Hanchar, secretary of the Clarkstown Policemen's Benevolent Association, said the PBA board was confident the investigation would merely reveal a private exchange between an off-duty officer and a private citizen.
"The department has an obligation to look into it," he said, "and when they do, we're confident he will be found guilty of nothing - nothing more than a lapse in judgment."