Now we will see who has the power in New York City ten years after 911: the gay community or the Islamic supremacists. The nerve of this Pakistani Muslim wanting to be a cop in New York City: of course the departmental brass are correct when they say that his Islam-inspired hatred of gays could have had "significant disruptive consequences" for his work as a police officer. How would he have dealt with gays in New York? How could he have been trusted to treat them fairly and decently? Of course he couldn't have been, and so the NYPD was right not to give him a job. That he is suing now is yet another example of how American law and societal custom must always give way before the demands of Muslims -- that's the Islamic supremacist imperative.
Wanna-be cop who said all gays are 'criminals' sues NYPD New York Daily News June 11
The NYPD says an applicant's bias against homosexuals could have "significant disruptive consequences" for dealing with gays on the street.
A Pakistani Muslim is suing the NYPD because he says he was denied admission to the Police Academy in part because he told a police shrink that gays are “criminals.”
The 23-year-old applicant, who is from Brooklyn but was not identified in court papers, argues in a suit filed in Manhattan Supreme Court that the NYPD violated his constitutional right to religious freedom by asking for his views on homosexuality.
His lawyer, Jerold Levine, said that in a 2009 written application the man answered “yes” to the question: “Should homosexuals be locked up?”
In a followup interview, the applicant told an NYPD psychologist that homosexuality is “against his religion” and that “homosexuals are criminals.”
Departmental brass decided “this bias” could have “significant disruptive consequences” for dealing with gays on the street and within the NYPD, court papers show. For those reasons, as well as his work and academic record, he was rejected on two occasions.
The applicant, who serves as an auxiliary cop, wants the NYPD to reconsider its decision. A department spokesman declined to comment on the suit.