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Law & Order Discuss If we can't keep drugs out of the prisons, how can we keep them out of the country? at the Political Forums; Xolo, keep up this thread as it is like reading the section of the Rifle Association's, Armed Citizen's... Really worth ...

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Old 06-11-2011, 02:44 PM
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Default Re: If we can't keep drugs out of the prisons, how can we keep them out of the countr

Xolo, keep up this thread as it is like reading the section of the Rifle Association's, Armed Citizen's... Really worth the read..

And I do enjoy each weeks postings, yet would love it if they followed up on who got what at trial.

Each wek I see this
Quote:
Criminal cops -- they just keep coming. Oh, and prison guards and Customs agents, too.
and set my mind for what follows... , ....

To show what I mean I under lined what relates to my points.

Quote:
THIS WEEK'S CORRUPT COPS STORIES
This Week's Corrupt Cops Stories | StoptheDrugWar.org
Criminal cops -- they just keep coming. Oh, and prison guards and Customs agents, too. Let's get to it:

In Huntsville, Texas, a state prison guard was arrested June 2 on suspicion he planned to distribute heroin. Alejandro Smith, 21, went down in a sting operation after authorities received information that he was smuggling drugs into the Eastham Unit state prison. Smith agreed to pick up a duffle bag of heroin in Huntsville and was busted when he did. He is charged with conspiracy to possess heroin with the intent to distribute. He's looking at between five and 40 years in prison.

In Miami, a Miami Police narcotics officer was arrested June 2 on charges he took cocaine from a drug bust and used it to pay off informants. Officer Roberto Asanza, 31, is charged with possession with the intent to distribute cocaine after FBI agents found 10 bags of cocaine, heroin, and two bags of weed in his patrol car. Asanza worked in a unit that targeted street dealers. One of his snitches snitched him out. He's looking at up to 20 years in prison if convicted.

In Atlanta, a former US Customs and Border Protection agent was sentenced June 3 to 13 years in federal prison in a case involving the largest ecstasy seizure of 2010. Devon Samuels, 45, and his wife, Keisha Jones, 30, were among 14 people arrested in December after authorities seized 700,000 tabs of the stimulant drug. Samuels used his security clearance to avoid screening at Hartsfield-Jackson airport. He went down in a sting after carrying $22,000 he believed to be drug proceeds to Jamaica. His ring supplied much of the ecstasy and marijuana coming into the Atlanta area, according to prosecutors. He got eight years for conspiring to launder drug money and attempting to smuggle guns onto an airplane and another five years for marriage fraud. His wife got six months home confinement.

In New York City, a former NYPD officer was sentenced Tuesday to 20 years in prison for his role in a string of more than a hundred violent robberies of drug dealers that netted more than $4 million in drug proceeds. Jorge Arbaje-Diaz, 31, was part of a 15-person gang that posed as police officers and robbed dealers up and down the East Coast. Only one other member was actually a police officer. Arbaje-Diaz would use his status as a police officer to gain access to homes, then crew members would bind and torture their victims to find out where drugs and money were kept. Arbaje-Diaz was arrested in 2008 and pleaded guilty to one count each of robbery conspiracy and drug trafficking conspiracy in May 2010.
On most occasions we never hear what they get in time. Like the last one above.. It is even nicer to read more than the charges like a few above. And why allow them to get just one charge when they get them dead to right on more than one count.

Our system of Justice need to be re-worked some and the prosecutor's and judges need to stick to the law's and do the right things to put these once trusted people in jail for all the time possible to help stop this crap by our own law enforcement people.
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Old 06-11-2011, 03:14 PM
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Default Re: If we can't keep drugs out of the prisons, how can we keep them out of the countr

And I am going to use the links in my sticky in the Current News & Editorials which has the Reference Desk which is links to all 50 states on line news papers.

And sense Huntsville, TX. comes up a lot in these reports and this ex law enforcement officer is waiting to be sentenced from 5 to 40 years that will be my focus point.
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Old 06-17-2011, 02:36 PM
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Default Re: If we can't keep drugs out of the prisons, how can we keep them out of the countr

THIS WEEK'S CORRUPT COPS STORIES 5778
This Week's Corrupt Cops Stories | StoptheDrugWar.org
Quote:
We've got it all this week: jail guards, police dispatchers, parole officers, big city narcs, small town deputies... Let's get to it:

In Edgard, Louisiana, a St. John the Baptist Parish jail guard was arrested June 8 after a sheriff's office investigation found he was smuggling drugs to inmates in the parish jail. Allen Meadows, 41, went down after the sheriff's office got tipped off he was smuggling dope, and that's all the sheriff will say so far. He was charged with malfeasance in office and four counts of trafficking contraband to a correctional institution. A search of his home in neighboring St. Charles Parish resulted in additional charges of possession with the intent to distribute marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, and possession of cocaine. He was jailed on a $20,000 bond. And he's now a former jail guard -- he was fired after being arrested.

In Virginia Beach, Virginia, a Norfolk police officer was arrested June 9 on charges he was peddling steroids and marijuana. Officer Kristen Wayne Harris is charged with 10 counts of manufacturing or selling steroids and one count of selling pot. He also faces misdemeanor charges of selling or intending to sell drug paraphernalia and assisting an individual in unlawfully procuring a prescription drug. The offenses allegedly occurred on various dates in the last three months.

In Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, a former state parole officer was arrested June 9 for allegedly asking for bribes from parolees to overlook positive drug tests or not administer the tests and for not incarcerating them when they violated parole. Kenneth Dupree, 46, is also accused of using threats of incarceration to extort and intimidate parolees into giving him money. It's not clear what the formal charges are.

In Lawrenceburg, Tennessee, a Lawrence County jail guard was arrested last Friday after being accused of getting paid $25 to smuggle packages of pills, pot and tobacco to inmates at the jail. Adam Cozart, 24, went down after deputies were tipped by at least three inmates that he was bringing contraband into the jail. They waited for him and confronted him when he came to work, and Cozart admitted having a package for two inmates. It contained four Percocet tablets, a small amount of weed, and tobacco. He is charged with two counts of introduction of contraband into a penal facility, possession of marijuana, possession of a controlled substance, and possession of drug paraphernalia. He was booked into a neighboring county jail.

In Krotz Springs, Louisiana, a Krotz Springs Police dispatcher was arrested Monday after she allegedly released two jail inmates from their cells, helped them break into the department evidence room, and then shared stolen drugs with them. Dispatcher Amanda Nall, 23, went down after the department reported a burglary to the St. Landry Parish Sheriff's Office. Sheriff's investigators say Nall released the two inmates, then shut off the lights near the evidence room in a bid to thwart security cameras while one of the inmates broke into the evidence room and stole the drugs, which he and the other inmate shared with Nall before returning to their cells. Nall is charged with malfeasance in office and simple burglary, while the inmates are charged with simple burglary.

In McAllen, Texas, a former Hidalgo County Sheriff's deputy pleaded guilty June 9 to trying to sell confiscated marijuana to informants in other cases. Omar Salazar copped to federal counts of marijuana possession and conspiracy to possess marijuana. He also faces state charges in the scheme that surfaced during a raid at a stash house in Mission in 2009. He's looking at up to 40 years on the federal charges. No sentencing date has been set.

In Jacksonville, Georgia, a former Appling County sheriff's deputy pleaded guilty June 9 to tipping off a suspected marijuana trafficker to an impending raid by a joint narcotics task force in January. Richard Crosby, 36, was present during a planning meeting for the raid, which was the culmination of a months-long undercover operation, and he admitted that he passed word to the target through a second person to stay away from home the following day because a raid was coming. He pleaded guilty to being an accessory after the fact to the distribution of controlled substances, marijuana. He faces up to 2 1/2 years in prison and a fine up to $250,000. He is out on bail pending sentencing.

In Tulsa, Oklahoma, two Tulsa police officers were cleared and one former office was found guilty Monday in a complex federal case involving accusations of drug distribution, stealing money during an FBI sting, and planting drugs on people. Officer Bruce Bonham, 53, and Officer Nick DeBruin, 38, were acquitted on all the counts against them. Retired Cpl. Harold R. Wells, 60, was found guilty of drug conspiracy, carrying a firearm during drug trafficking and stealing US funds during the FBI sting. He's looking at a mandatory minimum 15-year prison sentence, and he was ordered taken into custody upon the reading of the verdict. Bonham and DeBruin walked despite video surveillance footage of them and Wells splitting up and pocketing cash during the sting.
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We are all, by nature, clearly oriented toward the basic human values of love and compassion. We all prefer the love of others to their hatred. We all prefer others’ generosity to meanness. And who is there among us who does not prefer tolerance, respect and forgiveness of our failings to bigotry, disrespect, and resentment? Dalai Lama
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Old 06-17-2011, 08:06 PM
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Default Re: If we can't keep drugs out of the prisons, how can we keep them out of the countr

I read each of these Xolo, yet when I see this first line I have to take a moment, drop my head and ask why is it our supposed to be most trusted in the local community/society, are losing it, the respect, the honor, the duty thing?

Quote:
We've got it all this week: jail guards, police dispatchers, parole officers, big city narcs, small town deputies
I and many others could come up with several excuses, besides the GREED.

Some of these narc's/and small/large towns deputies see a lot of effort and work wasted when the big ones get high priced lawyers that make their best prosecutors lose the cases...

But each like above is nothing but a excuse, plain an simple...
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Old 06-17-2011, 09:21 PM
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Default Re: If we can't keep drugs out of the prisons, how can we keep them out of the countr

It is greed, of course, but when the source of the ill-gotten gains is some unregulated illegal product or the cash from it, it is totally uncontrolled. Really, it is hard to take it seriously on some level as it seems to fliy under the moral radar or something.

Better to control pot, at least, as a legal substance. I think controlled regulated cannabis will unravel 90%, at least, of the criminal underworld drug trade. Not to mention the taxes gained. I love taxes like this! Legality removes the profit from smuggling whether into the country or into the prisons. Freely available cannabis in the prisons coupled with good music, would keep a lot of the prisoners much more relaxed, relieve their aches and pains and generally help them mellow out, as it does for most people who use it. The prison employees can switch to green industries......how about growing the finest strains of pot in those big prison compounds? The $1,000 a gram and up, pot?

The son-in-law of one of my friends just got his AZ growers card.....Congress is introducing several cannabis bills, one of them is to legalize cannabis....Maybe things are changing....
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Old 06-17-2011, 10:02 PM
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Default Re: If we can't keep drugs out of the prisons, how can we keep them out of the countr

Quote:
Originally Posted by Xolo View Post
It is greed, of course, but when the source of the ill-gotten gains is some unregulated illegal product or the cash from it, it is totally uncontrolled. Really, it is hard to take it seriously on some level as it seems to fliy under the moral radar or something.

Better to control pot, at least, as a legal substance. I think controlled regulated cannabis will unravel 90%, at least, of the criminal underworld drug trade. Not to mention the taxes gained. I love taxes like this! Legality removes the profit from smuggling whether into the country or into the prisons. Freely available cannabis in the prisons coupled with good music, would keep a lot of the prisoners much more relaxed, relieve their aches and pains and generally help them mellow out, as it does for most people who use it. The prison employees can switch to green industries......how about growing the finest strains of pot in those big prison compounds? The $1,000 a gram and up, pot?

The son-in-law of one of my friends just got his AZ growers card.....Congress is introducing several cannabis bills, one of them is to legalize cannabis....Maybe things are changing....
From a Psychiatrists point of view it is more... But GREED has a lot to do with it. And greed comes at us only if our moral compass or code is corrupted.

And that was my point. Nothing like this is simple... When so much is at risk and more and more are being caught.

As for the pot yea it is okey with me. But I am not an average middle aged American..

There are still more against it than for it... And one wonders if that is true.. A show of hands please..
While the FBI films faces, license plates etc., etc.

Yet will that alone make the war on worst drugs any cheaper? No way will the others be allowed in America till real American's are dead and under 6 feet of earth.
Heck sense the days of CLOWN NIXON pot has been on the hard drug list. And was illegal long before then to boot.
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Old 06-23-2011, 10:24 PM
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Default Re: If we can't keep drugs out of the prisons, how can we keep them out of the countr

THIS WEEK'S CORRUPT COPS STORIES 5936
This Week's Corrupt Cops Stories | StoptheDrugWar.org
It never ends, does it? Another week, another set of crooked cops. At least this week, the jail and prison guards managed to stay out of the news. Let's get to it:

In New York City, an NYPD narcotics detective was arrested on June 9 on charges he lied about witnessing drug transactions that resulted in the arrest of one man for selling crack and three others who were his customers. Detective Francisco Payano's fictive report began to fall apart last year when a defense attorney brought forward surveillance video footage of the location in question that showed no drug dealing going on at the time in question and that Payano wasn't even present. The case against the alleged dealer has been dropped, but one customer already pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor. The cases against the other two have been sealed. Payano faces 64 counts of perjury and other charges. He has been released pending trial.

In Nashville, a Metropolitan Nashville police officer was indicted Friday on federal bribery and drug trafficking charges. Officer Richard Wilson, 31, went down in a sting after accepting $24,500 to transport what he thought was cocaine for who he thought were drug traffickers. He is charged with soliciting a bribe, attempted cocaine distribution, and money laundering.

In Philadelphia, two former Philadelphia police officers were sentenced June 15 to 10 to 20 years in prison each after being caught in an undercover sting helping drug dealers rob a man they thought was a drug courier. Christopher Luciano, 23, and Sean Alivera, 31, were arrested last October and pleaded guilty in April to charges of robbery, conspiracy, kidnapping, official oppression and possession of a drug with intent to deliver.

In Jacksonville, Florida, a former Jacksonville Sheriff's officer was sentenced Monday to 10 years in federal prison for agreeing to transport cocaine from Daytona to Jacksonville in return for payment. Former officer Carl Kohn went down after he starting plotting a deal with a "cooperating individual" to transport five kilos of cocaine in return for $2,500. He pleaded guilty to possession with the intent to distribute five or more kilos of cocaine.

In Mesquite, Texas, the former head of the Mesquite Police narcotics unit was sentenced Monday to 15 months in federal prison for stealing cash during an undercover drug operation. John David McAllister, 42, went down after authorities received a tip that an officer was stealing drug money and FBI agents set up an undercover sting in March. FBI agents left $100,000 in cash in 52 bundles in a car they directed McAllister to search. They videotaped him removing one of the bundles and stuffing it in his pants before returning to the Mesquite Police Department. Still under surveillance, McAllister then drove to a nearby shopping mall and bought a $480 watch. FBI agents matched the cash used in that transaction to photocopies of the cash they used in the sting. McAllister was charged with theft of government property.
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Old 06-30-2011, 04:23 PM
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Default Re: If we can't keep drugs out of the prisons, how can we keep them out of the countr

THIS WEEK'S CORRUPT COPS STORIES 6048
This Week's Corrupt Cops Stories | StoptheDrugWar.org
Ah, the crooked prison guards are back. We missed them last week, but we knew they wouldn't stay away long. Let's get to it:

In Tallahassee, Florida, a Florida Department of Corrections guard was arrested last Thursday on charges he tried to traffic cocaine to prisoners where he worked. Guard Eric James, 34, was arrested in a sting operation in a local Walmart parking lot as he attempted to buy cocaine to smuggle into the prison. The guy he was getting the cocaine from was actually an undercover officer with the Lake County Sheriff's Office Narcotics Unit. He is charged with bribery and cocaine trafficking. James is being held in the Leon County Jail on $10,000 bond.

In Boston, a Massachusetts prison guard pleaded guilty in federal court Tuesday to trying to smuggle heroin to sell to inmates at a medium-security prison near Boston. Ronald McGinn Jr. went down after the state Department of Corrections told the FBI someone was smuggling drugs into the prison, and the FBI sent in an undercover officer. McGinn sent text messages and discussed with the officer the amounts he would smuggle and the fees he would charge. He was arrested in possession of 29 grams of heroin in April. He pleaded guilty to possession of heroin with intent to distribute and faces up to 20 years in prison when sentenced in September.

In Greenbelt, Maryland, a former Prince George's County police officer pleaded guilty Tuesday to selling cocaine and other charges. Sinisa Simic went down in a sweeping federal investigation of corruption in the county. He admitted that he and another man had sold more than 600 grams of cocaine in return for $24,000, as well as protecting shipments of contraband cigarettes. He pleaded guilty to cocaine trafficking, extortion, and two firearms offenses, and faces a mandatory minimum 10-year federal prison sentence when he returns to court for sentencing in September.
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Old 07-07-2011, 06:42 PM
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Default Re: If we can't keep drugs out of the prisons, how can we keep them out of the countr

THIS WEEK'S CORRUPT COPS STORIES 6137
This Week's Corrupt Cops Stories | StoptheDrugWar.org
A Florida 2010 Officer of the Year goes down, so do a Georgia police officer and a Georgia jail guard. Let's get to it:

In Boynton Beach, Florida, last year's Officer of the Year was indicted Tuesday on serious federal methamphetamine charges. Officer David Britto, 28, is charged with conspiracy to distribute more than 500 grams of meth. He was caught up in an ongoing investigation by the Organized Crime Drug Enforcement Task Force, led by the DEA. Last year, the Palm Beach County Association of Chiefs of Police and the Boynton Beach Police Department named him Officer of the Year, noting that he was an instructor at the department's Teen Police Academy and a volunteer at the Florida Community Alliance. No word yet on bail or his current employment status.

In Savannah, Georgia, a former Savannah-Chatham Metro police officer was arrested June 27 on a raft of drug-related charges. Floyd Sawyer, 44, went down after federal authorities got information last year that a Savannah police officer working off-duty security at a local night club was extorting drugs from dealers in the club and selling them for his own benefit. The feds set up a sting with an informant posing as a dealer. The fake dealer entered the club with a cell phone, a bottle of fake Oxycontin pills, and other items. The fake dealer was soon detained by Sawyer and another officer and taken to a secluded area of the club, where they took his drugs and phone, then threw him out of the club. Sawyer is charged with drug trafficking conspiracy, extortion, possessing a firearm during a crime of violence, and lying to federal agents. Sawyer is out on $25,000 bail. He was fired after the sting went down last year.

In Brunswick, Georgia, a former Glynn County Detention Center officer was sentenced Tuesday to five years probation after he was caught smuggling Oxycodone and Armodafinil, both prescription opioids, into the jail. Robert Woodcock, 36, pleaded guilty last week to possession of prescription drugs with the intent to distribute, crossing county prison lines with narcotics, and violating his oath of office. He was arrested in May when sheriff's deputies found the drugs on him and in his car when he entered the jail.
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Old 07-08-2011, 10:30 AM
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Default Re: If we can't keep drugs out of the prisons, how can we keep them out of the countr

Brunswick, Georgia, Savannah, Georgia, deserve what is happening unless they start giving out real time in situations like this.

And Boynton Beach, Florida seems to allow this type of thing to happen by not even showing after a year and he is still being called Officer David Britto, 28, and yet no word on his job or employment status...

Dang red necks and these guys cases should be looked into. I bet some lawyer has stopped chasing 911 calls and is looking into it,

Oh well, as said in the Casey Anthony thread justice isn't always what it should be.
And remember each of these places have large gangs running amuck. So maybe they are saving jail space...
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