Wednesday, April 22, 2015

Rochester, NY Police Sgt. Steve Boily Believes Cop Should Have Let Daughter Off Speeding Ticket; "If They Had Known That Her Dad Was in The Same Profession, They Would Have."

Rochester, NY Police Sgt. Steve Boily

By Davy V.

Do cops give, and expect to receive preferential treatment, or as they like to refer to it "professional courtesies" from other cops when they or their family members are pulled over for speeding, and other violations?

Of course they do.

Do cops believe they are entitled to special treatment just because they're part of the thin blue line?


Do they also believe this "special treatment" should extend to their family?


But when was the last time a cop admitted that to you?

Probably never right?

In fact you'd be hard pressed to find a cop who will admit that any kind of special treatment exists.

Well, thanks to Rochester, NY Police Sgt. Steve Boily, you can now rest assured that it does.

Here's the story.

I received a tip from a concerned taxpayer.

The tip consisted of two screenshots taken from Rochester, NY Police Sgt. Steve Boily's Facebook page.

In the first screen shot, RPD Sgt. Steve Boily posts about his daughter, Sarah Boily having been pulled over by police for speeding.

Sgt. Boily's Facebook post from April 6th at 3:59 pm reads;

"And the winner for fastest in a 40 mph zone......... Sarah Boily. And it was laser verified."

What followed was several people, ncluding RPD Sgt. Boily himself, commenting on how Sgt. Boily's daughter should have received special treatment, just because well, she's a cop's daughter.

Kelly Phillips then posted the following comment on Sgt. Boily's post.

"They Do the right thing?"

Rochester Police Sgt. Steve Boily replies;

"If they had known tgat her father was in the same profession, they would have."

Jessica Lewis posted; "She didn't use the "my dad is your sergeant" card??"

Melissa Nicolosi posted; "Police Daughter Lesson #1 "Excuse me officer, I was wondering if you might extend some professional courtesy?"

I'm not sure what I find more disgusting.

The fact that cops do subscribe to giving and receiving special treatment to cops and their families, or the fact that people would actually think that it's "Professional" for a police officer to look the other way and ignore a serious violation such as speeding.

It's a sick and twisted world we live in.

I'm also disgusted by the great example that Rochester Police Sgt. Steve Boily would teach and encourage his daughter that "preferential treatment" and double standards are good.

Way to teach a young driver to be responsible and accountable for her actions, Sgt. Boily.

And my response to Kelly Phillips?

Yes, they did the right thing.

They ticketed her.

However, I wonder if RPD Sgt, Steve Boily got that ticket "fixed."

It wouldn't surprise me.

Can't wait to see what the cop apologists will opine.

Here's RPD Sgt. Steve Boily's original post:

Comments Encourage "Professional Courtesies"


That's me on the right with my dad Mario Vara, and Judge Provenzano
when my dad became a U.S. citizen.

For the past 20 years my work has centered around exposing police misconduct and corruption.

Most recently, I exposed an Irondequoit, NY Police Detective, Jim Frascati, for posting disturbing racist posts on social media against African-Americans and Mexicans.

As a result of my exposing Detective Frascati right here on this blog, he was fired, and a 911 Deputy Director was suspended without pay after he also posted racist comments on Detective Frascati's original post.

As an activist, my goal is to put a spotlight on incidents which mainstream news media often ignores.

So why do I do this, you may ask?

Well, my story begins as the son of a Cuban immigrant, who left his homeland in search of a better life for his family.

And it's that story, my Dad's story, which I want to tell through my film, "A Promise to My Dad."

But I can't do it alone.

I need your help.

'A Promise To My Dad' is a documentary film about a promise I made to my father at his wake, after my father committed suicide.

The short film explores the life of my dad, Mario Vara  as he leaves Cuba with my mom and older brother in 1968, in search of freedom and a better life for our family.

After moving the family to Rochester, NY, my father realizes that despite the promises of freedom and liberty that a life in America can bring, the harsh reality is that there are many injustices as well.

In fact, my dad would soon face very similar 'police state' tactics, as the ones he escaped his homeland for in the first place.

"A Promise to My Dad" highlights an incident in the 1980's, when Rochester Police officers Mark Mariano and Randall Benjamin kicked down the family's door, illegally entering our home, terrorizing me and my family at gunpoint.

As a result of that incident, my dad becomes outspoken against police abuse and misconduct.

Unlike many Americans who take their rights for granted, my dad took a stand to denounce law enforcement violating U.S. citizen's civil rights.

Having lived a communist dictatorship, my dad knew all too well what it was like to live in a totalitarian police state, where simply expressing one's dislike for Castro and his government could land you in prison.

My dad was passionate in his denouncement of rogue cops abusing and violating citizen's civil rights in the U.S.

As a teen, I would tag  along with my dad accompanying him to community meetings, rallies, and marches where he, along with other citizens demanded accountability from those whose job is to serve and protect, as well as the elected officials whose job it is to keep them in check.

'A Promise To My Dad' features me telling my dad's story, including talking about my father's depression and how it led to him committing suicide in 1993, after the Rochester, NY Police Department targeted my father through a series of selective harassment and intimidation tactics. 

'A Promise to My Dad' follows me as I struggle to keep the promise I made to my dad, to continue his work against police misconduct and corruption, while at the same time trying to find my own identity as a young man, then as a father myself.

Throughout the film I will talk about my own struggles with depression, my father's suicide, and the effects that my work has brought to me and my family, including my children being stalked and receiving death threats.

One example of this came in August of 2014, when an ex-con who is known to work with Rochester Police as a paid confidential informant (C.I.) was captured on a store's surveillance video threatening to murder, and decapitate my 5-year old daughter.

Despite the video clearly showing the individual threatening to kill and decapitate an innocent child, Rochester Police and the Monroe County, NY District Attorney's office, including D.A. Sandra Doorley, refused to charge the individual.

Please support my film "A Promise to My Dad" by making a donation.

Making a donation is easy.

Just click on the link below which will take you to my blog.

Once there, click on the 'Donate' icon located at the top right of the page and follow the easy steps.

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