In performing an inspection that is required he entered an apartment
that he believed has suspicious activity going on in it. In fact, he
thought it might be an apartment that a terrorist cell was using.
The superintendent, Salil Sheth, had not stumbled upon a terrorist’s
apartment, but rather a safe house where undercover NYPD officers
working outside their department’s jurisdiction, they were in New
Jersey, could lie low and be involved in surveillance.
According to the 911 call that took place in June 2009, which the AP recently obtained after requesting, being denied and finally suing to obtain, the
superintendent defined what he saw as suspicious to the dispatcher.
“Suspicious in the sense that the apartment has about — has no furniture
except two beds, has no clothing, has New York City Police Department
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