Constitution, including the Fourth Amendment, which requires that warrants be supported by probable cause. Under the settlement, the New York City Police Department will issue guidance to reiterate that the department does not use quotas to mandate that officers make a particular number of arrests, summonses or stops, the city's Law Department said. The city will set aside $56.5 million to pay a maximum of $150 per person covered by the deal per incident, according to court papers. Another $18.5 million would go toward paying attorneys' fees. Under the settlement, which must be approved go here by ชุดคลุมท้องทํางาน ราคา U.S. District Judge Robert Sweet, any amount not claimed will revert back to the city, meaning the total payout could be significantly less. The city also continues to deny the existence of a quota system. The deal came on top of other reforms enacted under Mayor Bill de Blasio, who in June signed a law that would give the NYPD the ability to issue civil rather than criminal summonses for certain quality-of-life offenses. "This settlement reflects the remarkable progress the NYPD has made to ensure that summonses are properly drafted and include sufficient details กางเกงคนท้อง to document probable cause," New York City Corporation Counsel Zachary Carter said in a statement.