FILE - In a Sept. 26, 2009, file photo released by the New York City Police Department, Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly, center, briefs New York police officials and John O. Brennan, center left, assistant to the president for Homeland Security and Counter-terrorism, and Deputy New York Police Commissioner of Intelligence David Cohen, center right, on events surrounding the alleged plot to bomb New York commuter trains, at Police Headquarters in New York. Working with the CIA, the New York Police Department maintained a list of “ancestries of interest” and dispatched undercover officers to monitor Muslim businesses and social groups, according to new documents that offer a rare glimpse inside an intelligence program the NYPD insists doesn't exist. (AP Photo/NYPD, File)

Associated Press
FILE - In a Sept. 26, 2009, file photo released by the New York City Police Department,  Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly, center, briefs New York police officials and John O. Brennan, center left, assistant to the president for Homeland Security and Counter-terrorism, and Deputy New York Police Commissioner of Intelligence David Cohen, center right, on events surrounding the alleged plot to bomb New York commuter trains, at Police Headquarters in New York. Working with the CIA, the New York Police Department maintained a list of “ancestries of interest” and dispatched undercover officers to monitor Muslim businesses and social groups, according to new documents that offer a rare glimpse inside an intelligence program the NYPD insists doesn't exist.  (AP Photo/NYPD, File)
FILE - In a Sept. 26, 2009, file photo released by the New York City Police Department, Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly, center, briefs New York police officials and John O. Brennan, center left, assistant to the president for Homeland Security and Counter-terrorism, and Deputy New York Police Commissioner of Intelligence David Cohen, center right, on events surrounding the alleged plot to bomb New York commuter trains, at Police Headquarters in New York. Working with the CIA, the New York Police Department maintained a list of “ancestries of interest” and dispatched undercover officers to monitor Muslim businesses and social groups, according to new documents that offer a rare glimpse inside an intelligence program the NYPD insists doesn't exist. (AP Photo/NYPD, File)
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