The United States attorney’s office in Manhattan is looking into whether Mr. Seabrook has enriched himself over the course of his two decades running the union, according to a copy of a subpoena served on the union about two weeks ago that was reviewed by The New York Times.

In the subpoena, prosecutors directed the union, the Correction Officers Benevolent Association, to turn over a long list of documents. They included “cash deposits” from union funds “made into personal accounts” belonging to Mr. Seabrook, his wife and the union’s treasurer, Michael Maiello, as well as information about two trips to Israel that Mr. Seabrook took in 2010 and 2014.
Check the links to see what a cesspool existed.