Eric Adams returns marketing campaign donations from 3 cops over their dangerous habits


Mayor candidate Eric Adams returned $1,275 in political contributions Monday to 3 NYPD cops who had been discovered to have abused their authority, his marketing campaign mentioned.

“Eric appreciates the support from the more than 300 police officers who gave to his campaign, who trust him to both reform the NYPD and deliver a safer city,” spokesman Evan Thies mentioned.

“He also believes a higher standard of justice must extend to his campaign, so his campaign is returning contributions from officers found to have violated their oath of duty while on the job.”

Funds had been returned to Officer Asad Anwar, who gave $25 to the Adams marketing campaign and was discovered responsible of wrongful use of pressure; Officer Jean Yvens Morand, who contributed $1,000 and was suspended for a bodily altercation; and Officer Khandakar Abdullah, who gave $250 and was discovered responsible of abuse of authority, in line with the marketing campaign.

Abdullah, a captain, was ordered to have formalized retraining after an improper automobile search in April 2014, in line with Civilian Complaint Review Board data. 

Eric Adams.
A complete of $1,275 in political contributions was returned to 3 NYPD cops who had been discovered to have abused their authority.
James Keivom

Anwar, a sergeant, misplaced 20 trip days from a substantiated use-of-force cost in 2009, data present.

And Morand was suspended for 30 days in March 2015 for “engaging in a verbal and physical altercation with a person known to the department,”  NYPD data present.

The contributions hadn’t been listed in Adams’ public marketing campaign filings but.

Ed Mullins.
Eric Adams’ marketing campaign beforehand returned donations from Sergeants Benevolent Association president Ed Mullins.
William Farrington

Adams, a retired NYPD captain, beforehand gave again donations from firebrand Sergeants Benevolent Association president Ed Mullins.

“The campaign will continue to look at contributions from law enforcement and apply the same standards going forward,” Thies mentioned.