A jury ruled 9 to 3 that Taylor was demoted and eventually fired in retaliation for standing up for minority officers and raising concerns about internal problems within the department.
Along with the retirement badge and identification card comes a permit to carry a concealed weapon, according to the motion.
“If plaintiff is not provided with these items, he will have less than his peers and his ability to find work in the future will be irreparably harmed,” the motion states.
Taylor was one of 10 police officers fired in 2010 for alleged misconduct related to an investigation into how police handled a robbery at Porto’s Bakery in 2007.
Future employment opportunities are also behind the request for a purge of Taylor’s personnel file of “false and slanderous information” in the investigation, as well as notification to the state agencies.
“Otherwise, [Taylor] will never be able to obtain employment in the future with any law enforcement agency or, for that matter any management position, which decides to conduct a thorough background investigation,” according to the motion.
The city countered with a filing outlining several reasons to not grant Taylor’s motion, including the fact the jury’s decision covered future lost income.
Los Angeles County Superior Court Judge John Segal took Taylor’s motion under advisement Tuesday, but did not immediately issue a ruling. A hearing for the city’s motion seeking a new trial in the case is scheduled for June 6.