Once-powerful former New York City jail guards union boss Norman Seabrook predicted he would be acquitted of corruption charges after prosecutors outlined a raft of evidence in a Manhattan federal court hearing on Friday.

“Absolutely not guilty,” Seabrook told reporters outside court, repeating his declaration a few minutes earlier to U.S. District Judge Andrew Carter. “No question about it. We will be vindicated. God is a good god.”

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Seabrook, 56, of the Bronx, is charged with taking $60,000 in kickbacks from hedge fund founder Murray Huberfeld, 55, of Manhattan, to invest Correction Officers Benevolent Association pension funds with Platinum Partners. Huberfeld also pleaded not guilty on Friday.

The government alleges Seabrook, the union’s head for 21 years, received the bribe in an $820 Ferragamo bag. Long known as a labor leader who was fond of fashion, he came to court in a sharp, light gray suit with a matching periwinkle tie and lapel handkerchief.

Prosecutors said the cash was passed by an intermediary, identified as Brooklyn investor Jona Rechnitz, a government cooperator who is also a witness in a federal corruption case against two NYPD officials and a focus of probes of Mayor Bill de Blasio’s fundraising.

Norman Seabrook, the former head of the New York City Correction Officers Benevolent Association, said outside Manhattan federal court on Friday, July 22, 2016, that he is "absolutely not guilty" of the corruption charges filed against him. Seabrook, above, is seen on April 3, 2014. Photo Credit: Bryan Smith

Evidence in the case, prosecutor Russell Capone told Carter, includes wiretapped conversations from four cellphones of co-conspirators — a few of them that need translation from Spanish or Yiddish — in addition to “several thousand” emails.

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Carter said it would take at least 90 days for the government to produce the materials and the defense to digest them, and set the next hearing in the case for Nov. 4.