New York, NY — There are some new stories in the city’s history.

One of the first, the infamous “burly streets” in New York were designed to protect NYPD officers.

It was part of the citys police department’s “Blueprint for Protection,” and in the 1930s and 40s, the city implemented it to protect itself from crime.

Now, it’s back, and New Yorkers may be on the front lines in its fight to reclaim its identity as a city that’s tough on crime.

Here are five of the most notable stories.

1.

The NYPD was in charge of policing New York in the early 1930s, but the Blueprint was controversial.

In 1933, New York Mayor Edward M. Lazear called for a police reform program and instituted a program called the Blue Plan.

The Blue Plan mandated the use of police dogs, and also required officers to wear bulletproof vests.

In return, the NYPD was mandated to spend $10 million annually on new uniforms and new equipment, and to provide the city with the most “polite, courteous, and polite” treatment.

Lazar also wanted to improve the quality of life in the streets of New York.

The mayor even called for the city to be turned into a city for the “peace and quiet.”

This program led to the creation of the Police Academy, the police department that today has over 10,000 sworn officers.

A new program called “Blue Protocol” began in the late 1940s to address this problem.

In 1947, New Yorkers received a special blue badge, which had the city logo on it.

The badge was designed to reflect the “blue blood” of New Yorkers.

In 1958, the badge was updated with a white lettering on the right side and the words “POLICE” written on the left.

In 1960, a new badge was introduced, with a red lettering, the words POLICE, and the word “POLICY” written in black.

The color of the badge changed from blue to white every year from 1966 to 1968.

This change came about because New Yorkers began protesting against the color blue in protest of police brutality and racism.

In 1967, Lazear proposed a law that would have required officers of the NYPD to wear the badge in public in order to prove they were “in uniform.”

Lazear wanted to stop officers from wearing the badge at all times, and in 1968, he vetoed Lazear’s bill.

Lazare’s administration also implemented a number of reforms.

In 1969, the New York state legislature passed the New Jersey Uniform Crime Act, which mandated uniformed officers wear a police vest every day, and that they also wear bullet proof vests at all time.

In 1972, the state legislature enacted the Uniform Police Act, giving police officers the authority to enter private residences without a warrant and search them.

The act also required police to wear their blue police vest at all police stations.

This act also mandated that police officers be given the right to wear body cameras.

Lazares administration also tried to limit the use and distribution of alcohol and other drugs, which were considered to be a threat to public safety.

In 1976, Lazare signed a bill that mandated that any person who committed a crime in public should be prosecuted for that crime.

Lazears administration also made a number other reforms to the police force.

In 1979, the Department of Justice created the Newburgh Commission to review the police’s use of force.

The commission recommended changes in the use, training, and discipline of police officers.

This bill also banned officers from carrying guns and required that officers wear body armor and bullet proof vest at the time of arrest.

Lazarre signed the bill in 1981, and it passed the Assembly in 1986.

The following year, Lazar’s administration launched a crackdown on drugs, and this led to a wave of arrests that peaked in 1992.

Lazaro signed a law in 1992 that required police officers to be armed in order for them to be able to confront people with weapons, and a law was passed in 1993 that created a police academy to teach new officers how to deal with people with mental illness and addictions.

Lazars administration also introduced the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA), a federal agency that oversaw drug enforcement.

In 1994, Lazares Justice Department was rocked by allegations that he had paid off members of the clergy to cover up his corrupt administration.

This scandal rocked the city for a long time.

The scandal eventually led to Lazar being forced out of office.

3.

The Police Academy was officially opened in 1970, and became the “Police Academy for the City of Newburgh.”

The academy was meant to teach young New Yorkers how to handle situations like drug dealing and violence.

It also served as a place for students to learn how to identify dangerous people.

During this time, Lazarre implemented several other changes to the NYPD.

Lazers administration began