I will assume you are correct that your 4th amendment rights were violated, and that you did not waive those rights, even though you did not establish either of those facts in your posted question.
If you are presently being prosecuted for an offense based on what was found during the search, you can raise the question in a motion to suppress evidence, filed in the criminal case. If you are seeking to file a civil lawsuit based on the 4th amendment rights, the actions you complain about took place 9 years ago. In most states, that would be well past the statute of limitations for complaining about someone (including the government) wrongly taking your property. If you were already convicted of an offense, you might be able to reopen the case, raising your 4th amendment claim. If you already lost a civil lawsuit, you can appeal, but only within the proper time for appeal.
In other words, there is no statute of limitations that directly applies to 4th amendment rights. There are statute of limitation problems for the filing of lawsuits for wrongful taking, whether you raise the 4th amendment or not. There are time limits to appeal the result of a civil or criminal case that has gone against you. In some cases, you can get around the appeal time limits in a criminal case, but not in a civil case.
There is no law I know of that makes it a crime to know a police officer, or to know that a police officer has charges against him, or to tell people what you know. If you were charged or convicted of such a crime you have a very good legal defense available. I just cannot believe that that is what happened. Perhaps you should tell us the actual crime you were arrested for, that is, the crime that is charged in the charging documents. If your defense to the actual crime charged is that the police officer is lying in retaliation for your actions in talking about him, that is a factual defense that can be raised at a trial, but does not provide a good basis for a pretrial motion to dismiss.
Contact me at 248-399-6930 for a free consultation. You and I do not have an attorney-client relationship formed by our communications on this website. Advice given by me on this website is general advice based on partial information. You should not rely on any advice given without first hiring a lawyer in the area where the case is pending, and providing that lawyer with full information.