Brooklyn’s most expensive home, at million, sits in a neighborhood that most New Yorkers have never even heard of.

But it has a backstory that can’t be beat, involving a reputed mobster and the ex-wife of a Russian minerals baron.

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It is set in the 99th Precinct of the New York Police Department, based out of Brooklyn (hence the title).

In particular, it focuses on a unit of detectives that includes Jake Peralta (Samberg), a smart but rebellious and immature cop whose relaxed attitude towards his job comes under challenge when the precinct comes under the command of hardass new captain Raymond Holt (Braugher).

Nixon, who is serving a two- to four-year sentence at Albion Correctional Facility in Upstate New York for a similar scheme, allegedly gave instructions to De Walt and Jones on how to execute the calls and collect the funds.

Mother-daughter duo busted in $250G Staples gift card scam The person posing as a detective told the man he would be arrested unless he paid various ill-defined legal fees, including a settlement to the supposed girl’s mother and the cost of therapy for the girl, prosecutors said.

This includes Detective Amy Santiago (Melissa Fumero), Peralta's very competent but strait-laced, insecure and neurotic partner with whom he shares a spiky and competitive friendship with romantic undertones, and who desperately wants Holt to act as her mentor; Sgt.

Terry Jeffords (Terry Crews), the unit's motherly sergeant, who is initially wary of reentering the field after the birth of his twin daughters; Detective Rosa Diaz (Stephanie Beatriz), a surly and intimidating detective with a highly secret personal life and a very short fuse; and Detective Charles Boyle (Joe Lo Truglio), a bumbling and clumsy but hard-working and extremely loyal and enthusiastic officer with a deep passion for food and, at least initially, a decidedly unrequited crush on Diaz.

The place is so big that--God forbid you should get married more than once--you'll have no trouble finding a new room for each special day.--AR THE NEW YORK TIMES, 1/10/1999 "STREETSCAPES/GRAND PROSPECT HALL IN BROOKLYN: COLORFUL RESTORATION OF A 1903 BALLROOM/CONCERT HALL A HUSBAND AND WIFE HAVE SPENT 18 YEARS ON THE RENOVATION" BY CHRISTOPHER GRAY If you marveled at the restoration of Grand Central Terminal and the Main Reading Room of the New York Public Library, you should check out Brooklyn's Grand Prospect Hall, one of New York's most unusual buildings.

A husband and wife time has spent 18 years colorfully restoring the 1903 structure, a public concert hall and ballroom at 263 Prospect Avenue on the edge of Park Slope.

The interior included bowling alleys, a billiard room, a German-style oak-paneled beer hall, meeting areas, an open-air roof garden, dining rooms and a 40-foot-high ballroom, 75 feet wide and 125 feet long. Del Valle's research shows how the events in these semi-civic buildings sounded the heartbeat of the city: A 1906 political rally by William Randolph Hearst; a 1907 Democratic-Republican debate sabotaged with fraudulent tickets circulated by the Democrats; 1,200 people trying to get in to hear William Jennings Bryan in 1908; a mass meeting of more than 3,500 demanding a subway on Fourth Avenue, also in 1908; addresses by former Gov. Walker in October 1929; and Works Progress Administration theater presentations in the 1930s.

At the same time, Prospect Hall's complex of meeting, dining and entertaining rooms were host to weddings, balls, anniversaries, and other personal-landmark events.

Rounding out the cast is Gina Linetti (Chelsea Peretti), the flighty and narcissistic civilian administrator, and Detectives Norm Scully and Michael Hitchcock (Joel Mc Kinnon Miller and Dirk Blocker), two extremely dim-witted and incompetent veteran detectives.