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Frisco, Texas USA -- Dallas Cowboys running back Joseph Randle cracked jokes and acted flippantly while being booked in the Frisco, Texas, city jail following his Oct. 13 arrest for shoplifting, footage shows. "If I give you $100, can you give me a massage?" Randle asked a female jail employee, who replied with a stern, "No." Randle was charged with a Class B misdemeanor after stealing underwear and a tester bottle of cologne from a Dillard's in Stonebriar Centre Mall. The retail value of the items was $123.50. Randle, who is accused of stealing underwear and cologne from a Dillard's department store, was shown on a jail video joking around after his arrest. Randle, who was wearing a white tank top and black pants, mocked concern about his appearance for his booking mug shot. "Take a good picture," Randle said. "I'm not about to look like I'm a criminal in this mug shot. How's my mug shot look?" Randle also asked why height and weight weren't listed on mug shots. "This is not a damn trading card," a male jail employee responded. More News @Corrupt Justice™ from More videos @The Attorney Depot™ and Follow us @Twitter Check our Editor's Reading List on Scribd.

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Wednesday, July 27, 2011

The Monster in Men!

July 29, 2011


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Deadly Domestic Revenge!


December 22, 2011



California -- A San Diego County woman who shot and killed her four children failed Monday to win a reprieve from the California Supreme Court, which voted unanimously to uphold her death sentence. In a ruling written by Justice Ming W. Chin, the state's highest court rejected an automatic appeal by Susan Dianne Eubanks, who was convicted of murdering her sons, Brandon, 14; Austin, 7; Brigham, 6; and Matthew, 4, in October 1997. Susan Eubanks killed her four sons in an execution style slaying to punish her husband for leaving her. After drinking and taking tranquilizers, Eubanks put a revolver to the temple of Brandon and shot him, according to the court's opinion. She fired another shot into his neck from a few inches away. She shot her younger three boys in their bedroom. Before shooting herself in the abdomen, Eubanks left several notes, including instructions that she be buried in the same casket as her youngest son. Detectives found the notes in the San Marcos home shortly after the killings.

Video Aired: August 11, 2011



Evidence presented at her trial showed that Eubanks had become addicted to prescription drugs after suffering a workplace injury. She had lost her job, and she and her husband were having marital problems. The court said her oldest son had telephoned the mother of his best friend for help before he was killed. The woman told him to reassess the situation and call back if necessary.

Eubanks challenged her death sentence on several grounds, including the fact that the trial court admitted evidence during the penalty phase that she had once smeared her nephew's face with feces. The court said the evidence was proper because it was intended to rebut claims that she had been a good mother. Legal errors made at the trial were minor, and the jury would have voted for death even without them, the court concluded.

Homegrown!


July 28, 2011



Jury selection in the sexual assault trial of polygamous sect leader Warren Jeffs began in Texas on Monday, nearly a week after his motion to remove a judge assigned to the case was denied. Jeffs' motion to remove the judge assigned to hear the sexual assault charges against him was denied Tuesday by a different Texas judge. He is expected to go on trial to face the bigamy charge at a later date. District Judge Barbara Walther told the pool of potential jurors the trial could last two to three weeks.

Jeffs is charged with two counts of sexual assault on a child and one count of bigamy stemming from a 2008 raid on a ranch operated by his church. Authorities raided the Yearning for Zion ranch near Eldorado, Texas, and removed 400 children who they feared had been sexually abused. Some of the men at the ranch were charged with sexual abuse and most of the children were later returned to their families. The ranch is operated by the Fundamentalist Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, an offshoot sect of the mainstream Mormon Church. The FLDS splintered from the Mormon Church more than a century ago when Mormons renounced the practice of polygamy. Jeffs' church is believed to have about 10,000 followers.


Jail God!


Texas - (WCJB) -- Polygamist leader Warren Jeffs is not only running the Fundamentalist Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, but he has also ousted at least 45 high-ranking members he considered a threat to his leadership, two well-placed sources tell CNN. Those who have been kicked out of the church -- all men -- are not allowed to return to their wives or children, the sources said. Jeffs, scheduled to go to trial this year on sexual assault and bigamy charges, is running the affairs of the church from his jail cell in Texas, the sources said.

Jeffs gave up control of the splinter sect that advocates plural marriages, including marriages that involve girls younger than 18, after he was convicted in 2007 of rape as accomplice. That conviction was overturned last year. Sources within the church tell media sources that the man who replaced Jeffs as business head of the church, Wendell Nielsen, has been removed and that Jeffs has signed documents retaking control of FLDS. Also removed are Willie Jessup, Jeffs' one-time bodyguard who served as the spokesman for the church after a raid on its Texas compound; and David Zitting, the mayor of Hildale, Utah, a town in which the population consists almost entirely of members of the church.

Critics of the FLDS say underage girls are forced into "spiritual" plural marriages with older men and are sexually abused. Sect members have denied sexual abuse. Texas prosecutors filed charges against Jeffs in 2008 after authorites raided the sect's Yearning for Zion Ranch in El Dorado, Texas. They removed 400 children. Authorities feared they had been sexually abused. While some of the men at the ranch were charged with sexual abuse, most of the children were later returned to their families.



Jeffs was eventually extradited from Utah to Texas. He was arraigned on the Texas charges in December in Tom Green County.

Global Mayhem!


July 28, 2011

I haven't actually used this method yet, myself, but this is the approach I will select shortly.

--From manifesto attributed to Anders Behring Breivik




Olso, Norway - (WCJB) -- Anders Behring Breivik, to hear his purported manifesto tell it, was nothing if not patient. Though the world didn't know of Breivik until Friday's attacks, his road to violence began in his teens, when he first started honing his abhorrence for Islam. The 32-year-old Norwegian waited years before setting off on his vicious, self-confessed rampage last week that killed eight in a bombing in central Oslo and left dozens more dead at a nearby island youth camp.



He bought a farm as a front to procure fertilizer for bombs and planned other details meticulously, down to the photos of himself he wanted distributed among media outlets after his arrest, he wrote. It's now been revealed that parts of his 1,518-page egomaniacal treatise were lifted from right-wing blogs and a similar manifesto by Unabomber Ted Kaczynski, but the document paints the frightening picture of a man driven to violence by the "colonization" of Norway by a religion that actually composes about 3% of its population.

In the manifesto, he wrote of joining Knights Templar Europe, a revolutionary group he lauded for its "crusader nationalism," in 2002 after becoming disenchanted with Norway's conservative Progress Party. He blamed the media for vilifying his party and denounced democracy as an institution. "Armed struggle appears futile at this point," he wrote, "but it is the only way forward."

Despite what he called his "privileged upbringing," Breivik appears to have begun fostering a hatred for Muslims at an early age, according the manifesto, titled "2083: A European Declaration of Independence." Media sources could not independently verify that Breivik wrote the document, and Norwegian authorities would not confirm that the man in their custody wrote the manifesto. The document, which has been widely distributed online since last week's massacre, begins with a title page attributing it to "Andrew Berwick, London -- 2011." Later, in an explanation of his interest in genealogy, he traces the origins of the names Anders, Behring and Breivik.

Breivik joined Oslo's hip-hop movement at age 12 and by 15 was the most active graffiti artist in the Norwegian capital, he wrote. He had Muslim friends and hung out with violent Pakistani street gangs, which he said was essential to the safety of Norwegian teens in Oslo. "Unless you had Muslim contacts you could easily be subject to harassment, beatings and robbery. Our alliances with the Muslim gangs were strictly seen as a necessity for us, at least for me," the manifesto states.

Breivik wrote that he left the hip-hop community when he was 16, the same year he was attacked by "an older and much stronger/bigger Pakistani," one in a series of assaults Breivik said he suffered at the hands of Muslim youth. After this incident, he ended his friendship with a Pakistani named Arsalan, and he and his Norwegian pals no longer enjoyed the protection of Muslim street gangs. "From now on we would have to arm ourselves whenever we went to parties in case Muslim gangs showed up," he wrote.

Despite staying in his own west Oslo neighborhood, Breivik was attacked or confronted at least once annually until he was 21, he wrote. He alleges most of the assaults were unprovoked, though he concedes he "contributed" to one of the incidents when he was 20 by uttering profanities at a girl who pushed him and called him a name at Burger King. Though he suffered a broken nose in a fight with a Pakistani gang when he was 18, he boasts he was able to outsmart or negotiate with the Muslim "savages" in most cases. Fighting with them, he wrote, was not his policy "under normal circumstances."

"As all my friends can attest to I wouldn't be willing to hurt a fly and I have never used violence against others," he wrote. "If we wanted to we could have harassed and beaten up dozens of Muslim youth. However, as we didn't share their savage mentality, violence was pointless." Breivik, it seems, does not fit in a tidy compartment. He is a man of contradictions. He describes himself as optimistic yet pragmatic and as a "cultural conservative" with liberal economic views. His diatribes against Islam and calls for violence are littered with winky-face emoticons and playful Internet lingo like "lol."

Is Christian a good label for Breivik? His manifesto includes an image of him in preppy dress, a collar popped over the neck of his sweater. In other photos, he sports a variety of dress: a sensible suit, a hazmat outfit, elaborate military regalia and a frogman's jumpsuit with a shoulder patch that reads, "Marxist Hunter." He also claims to be a moderately religious Protestant who would like to see the denomination absorbed by Catholicism. This paradox, perhaps, is nothing compared to his claim of being Christian while confessing to having disregarded the Bible's least debatable commandment.

Breivik's massacre, according to police, began about 3:20 p.m. Friday -- less than three hours after Breivik concluded his online treatise, saying, "I believe this will be my last entry. It is now Fri July 22nd, 12.51."

The week was winding down in Oslo, and many people were heading home for the weekend, said journalist Asgeir Ueland. "All of a sudden, I heard a massive explosion and saw a massive cloud of smoke coming from the streets," he said. "Of course, this has never happened in Norway before, so I think people were mostly in panic and didn't really know what happened." Video and photos from the scene show the blast shattered windows on all six floors of a building housing the Petroleum and Energy Ministry. Across the street, the bomb's shrapnel almost reached the top offices of the 17-story government headquarters where Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg's office is located.

Mona Dundeberg was on the fourth floor of a building a block away. "We ran up to the building and saw everything was shattered," she said, describing the scene as "just chaos." A young woman told a local television station, "We suddenly felt a barrage of glass hit us from behind. We were then told to run through the back door. That's when we saw everything was blown up. People said there were bombs around. I didn't really know what's going on."

If the manifesto attributed to Breivik is a blueprint, he took great pains to ensure his bomb had maximum impact -- and he left what appear to be instructions to like-minded saboteurs. Several pages of the document outline a plan to buy various chemicals and more than a ton of nitrogen fertilizer for bomb making. Breivik tells his would-be followers to create a company, preferably a year or two before ordering the fertilizer, and join an organization of small- to medium-sized farmers. He suggests learning how to distribute the fertilizer and use the chemicals legitimately in case the agricultural supplier poses "security questions."

He also suggests buying seeds for an imaginary crop and, in addition to two 1,100-pound bags of nitrogen fertilizer, purchasing one or two "dummy bags" of non-nitrogen fertilizer to "strengthen the credibility of the transaction as it will act in your favor when it comes to avoiding suspicion." "I haven't actually used this method yet, myself, but this is the approach I will select shortly," he wrote. "I guess you will soon find out if I succeed or not. Remember, confidence separates the winners from the losers, so good luck."

According to his lawyer and police, Breivik wasn't done after his bomb ripped through the Grubbegata, the avenue housing the government quarter in central Oslo. He traveled to Utoya Island and, about 90 minutes after the blast, began shooting at campers attending a youth camp organized by the Labor Party, one of many sources of Breivik's angst. A hospital chief surgeon said he had never seen wounds like those suffered by the victims and speculated that Breivik may have used expanding bullets, according to a hospital spokesman. The manifesto has links to several websites containing instructions on how to make custom bullets. Breivik also includes instructions on how to load bullets with chemical/biological agents (such as ricin, pure nicotine or globefish toxin) and what to do if hollow-point ammunition is banned in your country.

Witnesses say Breivik was wearing a police uniform when he arrived at a meeting room where hundreds of campers had gathered for a briefing on the Oslo bombing. Many of the youngsters said they thought Breivik was there to discuss the Oslo blast. Instead, he opened fire. About 700 teens and young adults had converged Wednesday on Utoya Island for the youth camp, which was slated to end Sunday. It's an idyllic setting on Lake Tyrifjorden, one the prime minister has called a "paradise of my youth." Stoltenberg had been scheduled to deliver a speech at Utoya the day after the shooting.

Many of the campers had pitched tents on the 26-acre island, and after Breivik opened fire in the meeting hall about 5 p.m., the campers scattered, some back to their tent village, others to the waterline. Witnesses said Breivik shot people who took refuge in their tents before making his way to the shore.

Survivor Otzar Fagerheim said Breivik had three guns and shot them calmly, as if he were taking photographs. He smiled at times, Fagerheim said. Another survivor, Adrian Pracon, recalled his friends and counterparts dropping one by one as he ran down a hill to the water. "You're all going to die!" he remembered the shooter screaming.

Kasper Ilaug was at his summer home on Storoya Island, less than 2 miles away, when he received a call about the shootings. He jumped in his 18-foot fishing boat and headed to the island. "The first thing I noticed that (there) was a lot of youngsters laying in the shore, and they were very calm. They were sitting in groups," he said. On the shore, he saw 10 dead, he said. Later, he saw three more people behind a rock. They, too, may have been dead, he concluded, because they didn't respond when he called out to them. He took three boatloads of campers -- more than 20 in all -- back to the mainland. Many of them were in bathing suits or half-dressed, in shock and shivering from being immersed in the 64-degree lake.

One of the girls asked Ilaug if he was a police officer and was relieved when he said no. It's unclear how Ilaug, one of at least two boaters who reportedly ferried youngsters in the water back to the mainland, was able to make multiple trips to the island without being shot himself. Back on the island, police began arriving shortly before 6:30 p.m., but the young people were unsure what to make of them and pleaded with them to put down their weapons.

An elite police unit finally took Breivik into custody about 6:27 p.m. Norwegian authorities have come under heavy criticism for their response. People on Utoya Island who called police told local media they were ordered to stay off the emergency services line unless their call was about the Oslo bombing. There have also been reports that an overloaded police boat had to turn back after it sprung a leak crossing Lake Tyrifjorden and that the Oslo police's helicopter crew was on vacation and couldn't be mobilized to respond.

Oslo Police Chief Johan Fredriksen addressed the helicopter allegation during a Tuesday news conference, saying the issue had been "blown completely out of proportion" and explaining the chopper's availability was related to weather conditions and personnel. "We are professionals, but we are only flesh and blood," Fredriksen said, according to The Wall Street Journal, adding that he welcomed scrutiny but "it's not the time for people to bring politics and issues of resource allocation into a situation like this."

Attorney Geir Lippestad told a television station that his client would explain himself at a Monday hearing, but a judge ordered the proceeding closed for security reasons and also so it wouldn't impede the investigation, a court spokeswoman said. Judge Kim Heger also denied Breivik's request to wear a uniform to court.

In solitary confinement, Breivik has been allowed to see only his lawyer, who said Monday that his client felt the killings were "horrible" but necessary. On Tuesday, Lippestad further said his client "may be" insane. He added that Breivik was a "little bit surprised" he was able to kill 76 people but felt his plan had "succeeded -- succeeded in his mind."

July 25, 2011

(Anders Behring Breivik leaves court after being remanded in custody for eight weeks.)

The rightwing extremist who confessed to the mass killings in Norway boasted in court on Monday that there were two more cells from his terror network still at large, prompting an international investigation for collaborators. Anders Behring Breivik pleaded not guilty, despite admitting that he had carried out the attacks in Oslo and on Utøya island, officials said it was possible he had not acted alone.



Anders Behring Breivik (pictured left) has confessed to both assaults but denied crminial responsibility for them and pleaded not guilty at his first hearing. He told the court he wanted to save Europe from Muslim immigration and warned that there are two other cells of his terror network. Prosecutor Christian Hatlo said Breivik had been calm in court and "seemed unaffected by what has happened", adding that the suspect had told investigators during his interrogation that he never expected to be released.

"We can't quite rule out that someone else was involved. This is partly based on the information that there are two other cells," Hatlo said.




The prosecutor said he could not discuss whether Breivik had organised the cells or whether he was working alongside them. Police have said they have no other suspects at present. It also emerged on Monday that Norway's police security service had been alerted to a suspicious chemical purchase by Breivik in March, but had decided not to investigate further.

Police also lowered the previously announced death toll, saying 68 people died on Utøya, not 86 as previously stated. Eight died in the bomb attack in Oslo, taking the total number of fatalities to 76.

'Orthodox'
Beast!


July 28, 2011

NEW YORK (WCJB) – A grand jury has indicted Levi Aron and charged him with two counts of first-degree murder in the case of Leiby Kletzky, the Brooklyn boy whose remains were found last Wednesday. Aron faces up to life in prison without possibility of parole if convicted, Brooklyn DA Charles Hynes announced early Wednesday evening. Aron’s arraignment is scheduled for July 28. The eight-count indictment also includes a first-degree kidnapping charge. Leiby’s death has been ruled a homicide and, according to the Medical Examiner. He was killed from intoxication followed by smothering. Police also confirmed that they found a variety of pills in Aron’s apartment. Hynes said that Kletzky was given Cyclobenzaprine, a muscle relaxant; quetiapine, an anti-psychotic drug; and hydrocodone before Aron used a towel to smother the child. However, Hynes said that there’s no evidence of sexual abuse.” There were also marks on young Kletzky’s wrist, evidence that he was tied up in the hours before he was killed and his body was dismembered.



Police have confirmed that last Monday night, Aron drove young Kletzky to upstate Monsey, where he attended a wedding while the boy stayed in the car. Then they went back to Brooklyn, authorities said. The boy stayed in Aron’s apartment Monday night and all day Tuesday while Aron went to work. Chief Police Spokesman Paul Browne said Kletzky was killed either late last Tuesday afternoon or early Tuesday evening. That means the boy was likely alive for about a day after he disappeared.

Detectives later found the boy’s severed feet in Aron’s freezer along with three bloody carving knives and a cutting board. The rest of the boy’s body was found wrapped in a plastic bag stuffed inside in a suitcase in a dumpster in Sunset Park.

Media sources have confirmed that some of the boxes removed from Aron’s home contained a sizable quantity of other children’s clothing. Police will also be digging up Aron’s backyard again to see if there is anything that leads to other missing children.

July 18, 2011



July 11, 2011

Police have arrested a man in the killing of an 8-year-old Hasidic boy whose dismembered body was found Wednesday in the suspect's freezer and a trash bin in Brooklyn, N.Y., the New York City Police Department said. Levi Aron, 35 ( pictured left, entering police car wearing the traditional Jewish Kippa or Kipa.) was apprehended Wednesday after making statements that "implicated" him in the killing of Leiby Kletzky, who had stopped to ask the suspect for directions on his way home from camp, Police Commissioner Ray Kelly said. Kelly said the child's dismembered remains were found early Wednesday in Aron's refrigerator and in a plastic garbage bag dumped into a trash bin in Brooklyn. "This was a horrendous crime," Kelly told reporters during a press conference Wednesday.

(A kippa or kipa ( /kɪˈpɑː/ ki-pah; Hebrew: כִּפָּה or כִּיפָּה‎; plural: kippot כִּפוֹת or כִּיפּוֹת), also known as a yarmulke (i/ˈjɑrməlkə/ yar-məl-kə or /ˈjɑːməkə/ yah-mə-kə), or hech cap (U.S.), is a hemispherical or platter-shaped head cover, usually made of cloth, often worn by Orthodox Jewish men to fulfill the customary requirement that their head be covered at all times, and sometimes worn by both men and, less frequently, women in Conservative and Reform communities at times of prayer.)



(Note: When Aron Levi exits the police car, he is without the kippa or kipa, he wore upon entering the police car.)



Leiby was last seen walking home from Boyan Day Camp in Borough Park, Brooklyn, just before 5 p.m. Monday. A grainy surveillance video shows a man walking near the boy, who is seen in the footage wearing a backpack as he walks down the street, police said. Kelly said the boy appeared to be lost and had asked Aron for directions. He said the boy's parents had agreed to let him walk seven blocks alone from his day camp to a location where he was supposed to meet his mother.

"This is the worst nightmare that can happen to anybody," Rabbi Berish Freilich, a senior leader in Brooklyn's Jewish community, told media sources. Freilich, who knows the boy's family, described the neighborhood in the tight-knit Orthodox Jewish community of Borough Park as "very safe." "It's an extremely safe area for children," Freilich said. "This is devastating for everybody. Who would think of hurting an innocent young boy?"

Kelly said he does not believe Aron knew the boy and described the alleged crime as "totally random." "It was just happenstance and the terrible fate for this young boy," he said. Kelly said that approximately 35 minutes after Leiby left the camp, he was inside the suspect's 1990 brown Honda Accord. Kelly said the suspect made statements that indicated he brought the boy to his apartment, where killed him and dismembered his body.

Investigators tracked Aron with the help of surveillance video that showed him being approached by the lost boy. Police then visited Aron's third-story attic apartment at 2:40 a.m. Wednesday, where they found body parts believed to be Leiby's inside the man's freezer. "When detectives asked where the boy was, Aron nodded toward the kitchen," Kelly said, adding that deputies then found a cutting board and large amounts of blood. The rest of the body was found inside a red suitcase that had been tossed into a trash bin in another Brooklyn neighborhood, police said. Kelly said statements made by the suspect indicate "he panicked and that's why he killed the boy."

Formal charges are pending against Aron, who lived alone in the apartment in a building shared with his parents. Aron, whose birthday is Wednesday, once had a summons for urinating in public but otherwise did not have a criminal record.

Aron has lived most of his life in New York, working as a clerk at a maintenance supply company in Brooklyn, but about a couple of years living in Memphis, Tenn., where he worked briefly, Kelly said. He lived about a mile away from the boy and was believed to be Orthodox.

Kelly said detectives were investigating whether he had a history of mental illness. Kelly said there was no evidence of a sexual assault, and said it didn't seem like Aron had ever seen the child before. The medical examiner has yet to determine the cause of death, he said. The New York Post, citing sources close to the investigation, reports that that boy was suffocated before he was dismembered.

Thousands of people had joined the search for Leiby, who was last seen near 44th Street and 12th Avenue in Borough Park. Investigators hunting for the boy noticed the man on the video going into a nearby dentist about 5:30 p.m. Monday, police said. The dentist, located later in New Jersey, said he remembered someone coming into the shop who wasn't a patient, but who was paying a bill for a patient there. Kelly said Leiby waited for Aron at a street across from the dentist's office for about seven minutes before the two got into his vehicle. Freilich said Leiby was the only son of the Kletzky family. The couple has four daughters, and the husband works as a driver for a private car service.

New York State Assemblyman Dov Hikind, whose district includes the area, said the outpouring of support for the boy and his family has been tremendous. "This is beyond the pale," Hikind told media sources. "In this neighborhood I represent, crime is really nonexistent ... You'd never dream in a million years there's something to be concerned about." Hikind said that while the man may have killed the child because he panicked, "no one is asking the question of why he picked him up in the first place."

"This guy is an adult, an older person," he said. "This has to be a wakeup call for parents everywhere."

A community-funded reward for information leading to the child's safe return was raised on Tuesday to $125,000 as police checked schools, synagogues, homes and businesses for any clues into the boy's disappearance. As many as 2,000 people took to the streets Monday to search for Leiby, and crowds returned again on Tuesday, with buses carrying some volunteers in from New Jersey. Members of the community where the boy lived described him as obedient and unlikely to talk to strangers.

Diplomatic Immunity!


June 17, 2011
"'Money, women and my Jewishness.'"
--Dominique Strauss-Kahn, Head of the International Monetary Fund in an April 28, 2011 interview with the French daily newspaper Liberation on the difficulties he will have to overcome to become France's Socialist Party candidate for president.

New York (WCJB) -- When Dominique Strauss-Kahn was approached by Port Authority officers on the Air France flight, the first thing he said was, "Do you have my cell phone?" The report shows he called the hotel several times, looking for a phone he thought he left behind. A new prosecution document in the Strauss-Kahn case reveals that the former chief of the International Monetary Fund at first claimed to have diplomatic immunity when he was taken into custody after being removed from an Air France flight at John F. Kennedy International Airport but later said he was not invoking it. Strauss-Kahn told a Port Authority detective, "I have diplomatic immunity," according to a transcript in the document. But four hours later, he told a New York Police officer with the Manhattan Special Victims squad, "No, no, no, I'm not trying to use that. I just want to know if I need a lawyer." The IMF has said that Strauss-Kahn would have been entitled to diplomatic immunity only if his alleged crime involved official fund business, which is not the case in this situation. Strauss-Kahn repeatedly questioned why he was being detained, at one point asking, "What is this about?"

Later that night, just before 11 p.m., he was asked whether he'd like to speak to detectives about the incident. He responded, "My attorney has told me not to talk. I was ready to talk." His attorney declined to comment on details of the case in a brief statement outside the courtroom after entering the plea. "We intend to defend this case and defend it vigorously, but we are going to do so in the courtroom," he said, renewing statements that evidence in the case will reveal his client is innocent.

Strauss-Kahn (pictured above, left) who was considered a front-runner in France's presidential race before his arrest, faces charges including criminal sexual acts and sexual abuse. Strauss-Kahn pleaded not guilty June 6 to seven charges involving a May 14 incident in which a housekeeping employee at New York's Sofitel hotel accused him of sexual assault.

Allied Evil!


March 22, 2011

Jerusalem (WCJB) -- A Tel Aviv district court sentenced former Israeli President Moshe Katsav ( pictured left) to seven years in prison on multiple charges of rape and sexual harassment. The case involved three women -- two in the president's office and one in the Tourism Ministry. In late December, the three-judge panel found Katsav guilty of two charges of rape, two charges of forceful sexual harassment and one charge of sexual harassment.



December 30, 2010 In one of the most high-profile rape convictions in history, a three-judge panel of the Tel Aviv district court found former Israeli president Moshe Katsav ( pictured left, wearing the traditional Jewish Kippa or Kipa.) guilty of multiple charges of rape and sexual harassment. The conviction followed Katsav’s decision to rescind an earlier agreement to plead guilty to lesser charges and pay a fine. The victims denounced the plea bargain. At the time, prosecutors responded to widespread criticism of the plea deal by insisting that they were uncertain of being able to secure convictions on the rape counts. Yet, shortly before the plea hearing, Katsav pulled out of the deal.

The verdict handed down in a case that had riveted the Israeli public was hailed as an affirmation of the rule of law and the rights of women, as well as a sign of changing norms in a society that for decades tended to condone sexual advances by powerful men in government and the military. The president, whose role is largely ceremonial in Israel, is the head of state and is supposed to serve as a unifying national symbol. Katsav, 66, served in the post from 2000 to 2007, and the crimes of which he was convicted included several committed during that period.

Imported Evil!


August 12, 2010

Atlanta, Georgia (WCJB) -- Michigan authorities are filing paperwork for the extradition of the man who prosecutors say is the suspect in the stabbing attacks in three states. Elias Abuelazam, 33, was arrested Wednesday night at the Atlanta airport as he was trying to board a flight to Israel. Abuelazam could be back in Michigan as early as Friday if he waives the extradition process. Otherwise, his return could take a couple of weeks, police said. Abuelazam is wanted on a charge of assault with intent to murder in connection with 20 stabbings in Michigan, Ohio and Virginia. A judge in Flint, Michigan, issued the arrest warrant.

Abuelazam was trying to board a Delta Air Lines flight to Israel when he was taken into custody Wednesday night in Atlanta, police said Thursday. Two sources said the man is an Israeli citizen who is in the United States legally. A federal law enforcement official involved in the investigation said the man was traveling on an expired Israeli passport.



Elias Abuelazam has been named as the suspect in a three state stabbing spree that featured 20 victims; five of whom perished.

Abuelazam had been arrested a week ago in Arlington, Virginia, Michigan authorities said Thursday. Though he finally was charged, the airport arrest was not the first time police stopped Abuelazam during the stabbing spree. At least twice in recent weeks, police in Michigan and Virginia nabbed him, with police in Virginia even spotting possible murder weapons. In both cases, the authorities let him go, apparently failing to peg him as a suspect in the stabbings.

(Photo - October 29, 2010: Suspected serial stabber/killer Elias Abuelazam listens to Judge John Conover during his first appearance in a courtroom since he was extradited from Georgia in August. Abuelazam's face was battered from an altercation at the jail.) In one incident, Abuelazam was charged with providing alcohol to a minor on the evening of July 29 in Genesee County, Mich., according to court records on file in the 67th District Court there. The citation came the same day as an early morning attack in the area now considered part of the stabbing spree. Abuelazam was supposed to appear in a Mount Morris, Mich., court room on the charge on Aug. 4, but he failed to show up. The 67th District Court still has Abuelazam's Florida driver's license, which he surrendered at the time of his citation in lieu of posting bond, according to the Genesee County Prosecutor's Office. In another incident, last week, Abuelazam was picked up in Arlington, Va., for failing to stop at a stop sign, Genesee County prosecutor David Leyton said. During a background check, police discovered he had an oustanding warrant for misdemeanor assault. While he was booked and placed in a holding cell, police impounded his car. During a search, police found a knife in the driver's side door and a hammer, two weapons victims of the attacks had described. But at that point, there had been no known attacks in Virginia and Abuelazam was released and the car was returned to him, Leyton said.

See: The Monster in Men! - Part II


Movie Intermission!


Aileen: Life and Death of a Serial Killer!




Description: Aileen: Life and Death of a Serial Killer looks at Aileen’s violent, tortured childhood in Troy, Michigan and her subsequent years on the road as a hitchhiking prostitute which culminated in the murders.




More Below


Thursday, July 14, 2011

A History of Drug Dealing Cops! - Part IV - 2011




July 14, 2011

Oakland, CA (WCJB)

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Top News Story!


Santa Clara PD!


Clay Dirt!


Posted: February 29, 2012, 03:54:37 PM PST

SANTA CLARA, CA -- A former Santa Clara police officer was sentenced today to three years in federal prison for passing confidential information to a member of the Hells Angels because he owed the biker money. Clay Rojas, 37 (pictured left) who had served five years with the Santa Clara Police Department, was convicted last year by a U.S. District Court jury in San Jose of 12 felony counts, including conspiracy to commit honest-services fraud, illegal use of a computer for financial gain and improper computer access. U.S. District Judge Lucy Koh ordered Rojas to surrender March 30 to begin serving his sentence. He must also pay a $7,500 fine.

Rojas supplied private information on people from the Department of Motor Vehicles to William Bettencourt, 39 (pictured above, right) a member of the Santa Cruz chapter of the Hells Angels. Rojas, who formerly worked as a police officer in Salinas and San Jose, sent text messages containing criminal history and motor vehicle information to Bettencourt from 2009 to 2010 to avoid having to pay back a loan of several thousand dollars, according to the grand jury indictment. Bettencourt even asked Rojas to look up the biker's own criminal status, court records said. At one point, Bettencourt texted Rojas, "Can u r my name and check status?" according to the indictment.

Rojas' attorney wrote in court papers that his client had acted "out of friendship" with Bettencourt and that there was no connection between the records checks and any outstanding loans. He asked for leniency in the form of probation, saying Rojas had served honorably as a Marine during two tours of duty in Iraq. In an interview today, the defense attorney called the sentence too harsh. "The man made a mistake, no question about it," he said. "He's paying the price. He will never work again in law enforcement."

Assistant U.S. Attorney Daniel Kaleba argued in a sentencing memorandum that Rojas deserved 41 months in prison because he "harmed society by placing his personal interests, and the interests of Bettencourt, ahead of the public he served. Even if the defendant otherwise performed his duties properly, by accepting bribes he injured society by suggesting his services were for sale."

State charges related to the case are still pending against Bettencourt.

Guilty!


July 29, 2011

SAN JOSE, CA -- A former Santa Clara police officer (pictured left) has been convicted in federal court of passing confidential information to a member of the Hells Angels (pictured right) because he owed the biker money. Clay Rojas, 37, who had served five years with the Santa Clara Police Department, was convicted Wednesday by a U.S. District Court jury in San Jose of 12 felony counts, including conspiracy to commit honest-services fraud, illegal use of a computer for financial gain and improper computer access. Rojas will be sentenced in November 2011.

"We're very disappointed in the verdict," said Rojas' attorney. Rojas supplied private Department of Motor Vehicles information about people to William Bettencourt, 39, a member of the Santa Cruz chapter of the Hells Angels. Rojas, who formerly worked as a San Jose police officer, sent text messages containing criminal history and motor vehicle information to Bettencourt from July to October 2010 to avoid having to pay back a loan, according to the grand jury indictment. The loan amount was not specified. Bettencourt even asked Rojas to look up the biker's own criminal status, court records said. On Aug. 19, Bettencourt texted Rojas, "Can u r my name and check status?" according to the indictment.

Rojas testified that there was no connection between the records checks and any outstanding loans. Federal charges are pending against Bettencourt, and Rojas also faces state charges. Rojas supplied private Department of Motor Vehicles information about people to William Bettencourt, 39, a member of the Santa Cruz chapter of the Hells Angels.

Old Debts!


Posted: 07/26/2011 02:08:56 PM PDT

A federal jury is now deciding the fate of a former Santa Clara police officer charged with illegally supplying confidential law enforcement records to a Hells Angel to pay off a debt. After several hours of closing arguments by lawyers in the case, the San Jose jury on Tuesday retreated into deliberations to consider the charges against Clay Rojas, who faces 12 felony counts tied to allegations he furnished the privileged data to convicted felon and biker William "Billy" Bettencourt.

The 37-year-old Rojas (pictured left) head shaved and wearing a suit, sat at the defense table as lawyers depicted him as either a cop who schemed to reveal confidential records because he was "in the pocket" of a Hells Angel or simply an officer who made a mistake but fell far short of plotting to commit a federal crime. A federal grand jury indicted Rojas last year, accusing him of providing the confidential records, such as criminal histories and DMV records, to Bettencourt (pictured above, right) because he owed him thousands of dollars at various times that he could not pay off.

"A police officer gave confidential information to a Hells Angel to work off his debt," Assistant U.S. Attorney Daniel Kaleba told the jury. "That's what this case is about." But Rojas' lawyer, insisted there was no agreement between Rojas and Bettencourt that linked the records and the loan, a key component of the government's most serious conspiracy charge against the former cop. "He admitted he made terrible mistakes," his attorney conceded to jurors. "He had no business having a relationship with that man. He really messed up. "But," the attorney continued, "we do not have an agreement between Billy and Clay that this was for (paying off the loans)."

Rojas, a five-year veteran of the Santa Clara police department and a former Marine who served in Iraq, was fired in the aftermath of his arrest last year. At the time, Rojas admitted to investigators that he conducted the records checks for Bettencourt because he was under pressure to repay a loan. But in testimony Monday, Rojas said he misled those investigators about the loan connection, telling jurors he made those statements because he was worried police would suspect he was an informant for the Hells Angels. "I let them run with the whole money idea because my biggest fear is that they would label me a Hells Angel informant," Rojas said. "I was just saying it because I was scared."

Federal prosecutors, however, said Rojas is now lying to cover his tracks to avoid the most serious charges against him, which are connected to police misconduct related to financial gain. Rojas' lawyer essentially conceded to jurors they would have to convict Rojas of some of the computer-related charges, but pinned his arguments on averting the conspiracy and financial gain elements that would result in more prison time.

Pointing to dozens of text messages between Rojas and Bettencourt as evidence, prosecutors urged the jury to find the ex-cop's motive was to keep the Hells Angel off his back about repaying the debts. "The truth is that he wanted to keep the bank of Billy open," said Assistant U.S. Attorney Jeffrey Schenk, who also argued for the government.

Bettencourt, a suspected member of the Hells Angels Santa Cruz chapter, faces federal and state charges connected to the case, and could face life in prison under the three strikes law if convicted in state court. Vivian Rodriguez, a San Jose woman connected to the biker, also faces charges related to Rojas and the confidential records.

State charges against Rojas have been on hold while the federal case against him proceeds.

Federal!


December 28, 2010

Deepening his legal troubles, a Santa Clara police officer now faces federal criminal charges of supplying confidential information to a member of the Hells Angels to pay off a debt. In an indictment unsealed on Monday in federal court in San Jose, Clay H. Rojas a five-year veteran of the Santa Clara Police Department, is charged in fraud and conspiracy counts with furnishing inside information to William "Billy" Bettencourt a suspected member of the Hells Angels Santa Cruz chapter. Rojas, the indictment alleges, provided the confidential information, such as criminal and DMV records, to Bettencourt. The indictment also names Bettencourt and Viviana Rodriguez, who is accused of seeking Bettencourt's aid in getting the inside information. Bettencourt, who has a prior felony criminal record, already is in custody without bail on related state charges and faces life in prison under the "three strikes" law.

For Rojas, 36, the indictment marks an escalation of a criminal investigation into the allegations involving the Hells Angels. He was charged in state court in October with a felony for allegedly feeding the material to Bettencourt. Now federal officials have piled on the new charges. It is not clear whether the federal case will supplant the state prosecution, but the federal charges carry a stiffer penalty. The federal charges against Rojas, which focus on "honest services fraud" as a police officer, carry a maximum 20-year sentence, although he would be unlikely to face the maximum. The state charges, which can still be pursued if the federal case falters, call for about a three-year term if Rojas is convicted.

A federal magistrate judge refused to release Rojas on bail Thursday when he was arrested on the indictment, forcing him to spend the Christmas weekend in jail. He is scheduled to return to court Wednesday for another hearing. Rojas' lawyer in the federal case, could not be reached Monday. One of the officer's lawyers in the state case told the media in October that Rojas made some mistakes and "got in over his head," but that he is a "gang expert, not a gang member." Rojas, a former Marine sergeant who served in Iraq and who also is a former San Jose police officer, is accused in the indictment of carrying out the scheme between July and October, shortly before his arrest on the state charges. Although most of the allegations mirror the state charges, the federal indictment reveals that money was behind Rojas' alleged involvement with the Hells Angel.

"Bettencourt induced Rojas to obtain confidential criminal history and motor vehicle information by giving Rojas money in the form of a 'loan,' " the indictment states. "Bettencourt then requested and received confidential information from Rojas, in lieu of money, in return for an extension on repaying that financial obligation." The indictment includes references to several cryptic text messages between Rojas and Bettencourt, including one in August that simply read: "$?". Court records in the state case contained more direct exchanges between the two men, such as one from Bettencourt in which he asked Rojas to obtain information on someone. "Want me to check her record," Rojas texted back. "Yes," the Hells Angel replied. "just lookin 4 direct I guess."

October 28, 2010

When investigators searched Clay Rojas'(pictured left) home, they discovered a sign that said "Support your Local Hells Angels." That's precisely what investigators say the Santa Clara police officer was doing. Rojas, a 36-year-old former Marine sergeant who served in Iraq and former San Jose police officer, faces three years in prison if convicted. He is accused of feeding a biker with "three strikes" confidential information, including DMV and criminal records.

William "Billy" Bettencourt (pictured left) a member of the motorcycle gang with convictions for witness intimidation and other violent crimes, is facing life. The potentially criminal relationship between the cop and the outlaw biker, outlined in court documents unsealed this week, is a tale told largely in BlackBerry texts. And it continues to be investigated to carefully plumb how much information the cop may have leaked -- and exactly how the biker and his gang may have used the information. In one text message exchange, court records show, Bettencourt asks Rojas to obtain information on someone.

"Want me to check her record?" the cop texted back. "Yes," the biker texted. "Just lookn 4 dirt I guess."

A week later, court records show, the biker is asking for money. "And jeez...$$$$$?????? LOL."

When officers brought in Rojas on Oct. 14, 2010 he admitted he had done favors for Bettencourt since Nov. 9, 2009, because he owed the biker money, court records say. He knew Bettencourt was a Hells Angel, but he didn't think he had done anything wrong. He said he had borrowed money other times in the past "a thousand here, a hundred there." Bettencourt never charged him interest. The officer said he felt pressure to do what Bettencourt asked because of the debt. The investigator asked him what would happen if he didn't do what was asked of him. The officer replied he didn't know but felt he had no choice, according to court documents. Rojas agreed that the information he gave the biker could be thought of as interest on his late payments.

The investigator noted before he arrested the officer: "Rojas equated his release of information to Bettencourt as if he was releasing information to a friend, not a Hells Angel."

"This is a significant breach of the public trust," prosecutor Chuck Gillingham said. "This officer was entrusted to use this information for law enforcement purposes only. He didn't do that."

The case was launched by a discovery soon after Bettencourt was busted in September by Campbell police on gang-related charges. Police raided the stout, heavily tattooed biker's Live Oak home and seized a loaded gun, steroids, $40,000 in cash and a trove of biker gang paraphernalia. On Bettencourt's BlackBerry, investigators found more than 10,000 texts, court records said. And they found some that passed between the biker and a strangely familiar contact labeled "Clay's Cell."

At least two of the investigating officers recognized the number. It was for Rojas, who had been an officer in Santa Clara for five years and helped run a police officer equipment business in Santa Clara called 10-8 Police Supply.

It was soon clear that the two had texted back and forth numerous times, according to court records, swapping jokey and familiar "OMGs" and "LOLs." In another text exchange, court records show, Bettencourt seemed to be asking if the officer would check on the biker's own criminal status, to see whether he had any pending warrants. Later that day, Rojas texted him back: "Clear."

In another exchange, court records show, Bettencourt forwarded a license plate number to Rojas. The next day, Rojas sent back the car's make, the name of its owner and the city he lives in. He texted that he would send the address later. Police later checked the department's computer systems and discovered that someone had inputted that license plate from a Santa Clara Police Department computer.

There were other similar text exchanges, court records show, including one police traced from the biker to a 31-year-old San Jose woman named Vivian Rodriguez. She seemed to be asking for information about a child custody case that authorities say Rojas later gave to Bettencourt. Rodriguez is also charged with conspiracy in the case.

Rojas' lawyer in the case, said the officer made some mistakes. "He has made significant contributions to his country and community, but personally, he got in over his head," the attorney said. "But he is a gang expert, not a gang member."

October 15, 2010

A Santa Clara police officer, who previously served on the San Jose police force, was arrested Thursday on a $250,000 warrant charging him with felony conspiracy after authorities say he gave confidential information to a member of the Hells Angels. Clay H. Rojas, 36, a five-year veteran of the Santa Clara Police Department, was booked into Santa Clara County Jail, along with William Bettencourt, 38, a suspected member of the Hells Angels Santa Cruz chapter, and Vivian V. Rodriguez, 31, of San Jose. Bettencourt is being held without bail. All are being charged with conspiracy to commit a crime.

Santa Clara police released limited information about the case, saying only a criminal investigation revealed that Bettencourt had confidential Department of Motor Vehicles information about "private parties," and that it was Rojas who apparently provided it to him. Bettencourt, in turn, gave the information to Rodriguez, whose relationship to Bettencourt and Rojas remained unclear. Santa Clara police and the Santa Clara County District Attorney's Office immediately launched an in-depth investigation, auditing the department's computer systems, which they say confirmed that Rojas had obtained the information. Authorities did not disclose the type of information, but a spokeswoman for the DA's office said that Rojas supplied it to Bettencourt between Aug. 19, 2010 and Sept. 3, 2010.

"This incident tarnishes the good name of our department and our profession, but at the end of the day, I believe this is an isolated incident limited to one employee," Santa Clara Police Chief Steve Lodge said in a statement. "He made some incredibly bad decisions that amount to criminal conduct," Lodge said.

Rojas was hired by the San Jose Police Department in October 1998, sources said. He was one of several officers involved in a 2000 use-of-force case that ended with the death of Shaheed Jamal Daniels. After officers responded to a domestic quarrel incident, Daniels died while officers tried to subdue him. Rojas is expected to be arraigned on Monday.

If convicted, Rojas and Rodriguez face a maximum of three years in prison. Bettencourt, who has previous felony convictions for assault with a deadly weapon and a criminal threat, faces 25 years to life under the Three Strikes law.

Hot CoCo!


Posted: 07/22/2011 06:16:38 AM PDT
Updated: 07/24/2011 03:51:13 PM PDT


Two former Richmond police officers were indicted Thursday on charges that they conspired to tamper with witnesses and obstruct a federal investigation. Danny Harris and his former partner, Ray Thomas, were fired this year. Harris also faces charges that he illegally bought guns for members of the department's youth scouting program after hiring them as security guards in a side business, according to a statement from the U.S. Department of Justice.



Harris (pictured above, center) a Pinole resident, is accused of buying three handguns at a San Jose gun shop in 2009 for members of the Richmond Police Explorers, a group affiliated with Boy Scouts of America that provides vocational opportunities for youths considering careers in law enforcement. Harris, then the supervisor of the Explorers, drafted some of them to work in a security business that he and Thomas owned. Because two of the employees were under 21, Harris bought handguns for them in his own name, a violation of federal law, according to the indictment.

After their business relationship with the employees soured, the suspects tried to retrieve the firearms and avoid prosecution through intimidation, according to the indictment. That included suing one of the former Explorers in small claims court for return of the weapon, pressuring another to change the name on a gun's registration, and paying more than $1,800 to a private investigator, Butler & Associates of Concord, to conduct a sting operation intended to entrap both in compromising positions.

Much of the evidence in the federal case came from the police department's internal affairs investigation of the officers, which was conducted as the department prepared to fire them. "When we first learned of these allegations over a year ago, we followed up quickly and ultimately referred the investigation to the FBI," Richmond Police Chief Chris Magnus said. "We are very disappointed with the former officers' alleged conduct, but we appreciate the work of the FBI and the grand jury in handling this matter."

The defendants are scheduled to make their initial appearances in U.S. District Court on Aug. 9. Each may face federal prison time if convicted.

FBI Skeletons!


June 24, 2011



June 23, 2011



"The arrest 'is testimony to the dedication and tenacity of the FBI officers involved who ensured that these fugitives and their crimes were never forgotten[.]'"


-- Interpol on Whitey Bulger's Capture by FBI Agents.

Los Angeles, CA (WCJB) -- Legendary mobster James "Whitey" Bulger, nabbed after being on the run for 16 years, is expected to make his first court appearance in Los Angeles on Thursday afternoon. Bulger has been living in a Santa Monica apartment, but was arrested after he left it, the FBI said Thursday. He is charged with 19 counts of murder and a slew of other crimes. In addition to the murder counts, Bulger is charged with conspiracy to commit murder, extortion, narcotics distribution and money-laundering charges, the FBI said.

Bulger was an FBI informant before he fled in 1995, after an FBI agent tipped him off about an impending racketeering indictment. The agent who tipped him off about an impending indictment, John Connolly, was sentenced to 10 years in prison for racketeering and obstruction of justice. Connolly was later also sentenced to 40 years in prison for a mob-related killing of a witness who was about to testify against Boston mob members. Prosecutors said Connolly was corrupted by his two highest-ranking snitches: Bulger and Stephen "The Rifleman" Flemmi.



The FBI offered a $2 million reward for information leading directly to his arrest. A tip came in about 8 p.m. PT Tuesday (11 p.m. ET), DesLauriers said. Less than 24 hours later, Bulger -- one of the FBI's Top 10 Most Wanted fugitives and the inspiration for the 2006 Martin Scorsese film, "The Departed" -- was in custody.

On Wednesday, members of the task force began surveillance at the Santa Monica apartment and decided the tip was "fruitful after observing two individuals who appeared to resemble the two fugitives," DesLauriers said.

"At approximately 5:45 Pacific Standard Time (8:45 p.m. ET), using a ruse, agents and other task force members lured Mr. Bulger out of his apartment," DesLauriers said. Authorities did not detail what the ruse was. The agents determined his identity and arrested him "without incident," then went in the house and arrested Greig, DesLauriers said. Neither put up a fight, authorities said. After the arrests, members of the Fugitive Task Force, which included the FBI and police, searched the home. Agents found firearms and a large amount of cash, a law enforcement official told CNN.

The initial appearance will decide whether Bulger, once head of Boston's Winter Hill Gang, is granted bond, and whether he will ask for an "identity and removal hearing." If Bulger waives such a hearing, he could be transported to Boston immediately, said Thom Mrozek, spokesman for the U.S. attorney's office for the Central District of California. The fugitive will be represented by a deputy federal public defender. Acting on a tip, members of the Fugitive Task Force staked out the home Wednesday and then arrested Bulger and his girlfriend, fellow fugitive Catherine Elizabeth Greig, who was inside the home, said FBI Special Agent Richard DesLauriers. The end of the manhunt for one of the nation's most notorious gangsters came within days of the FBI launching a publicity campaign, airing ads about Greig in 14 markets across the country where the couple were known to have ties, authorities said. The arrests were a "direct result" of the media campaign, authorities said. Carmen Ortiz, U.S. attorney for the District of Massachusetts, said she believes the death penalty is not an option in the federal charges Bulger faces in her district, but that she believes he could face the death penalty for two cases outside the district. The arrest "marks a milestone in an investigation of drug trafficking, murder and corruption by Bulger and his cohorts," said Michael Ferguson, assistant special agent in charge of the Drug Enforcement Agency's Boston field office, standing alongside DesLauriers and other officials at a news conference. FBI Director Robert Mueller traveled to Boston on Thursday to meet and congratulate staff involved in Bulger's capture. Mueller was an assistant U.S. attorney in Boston in the 1980s, during the height of Bulger's reign. The 81-year-old Bulger -- known to alter his appearance through disguises -- was "considered armed and extremely dangerous," according to his description on the FBI's Most Wanted list. "He has a violent temper and is known to carry a knife at all times." "He's definitely a legend back there," Jimmy LeBlanc, who lives in California and used to live in Boston, told CNN affiliate KABC-TV. "You've heard all the stories, things he's done, corruption and all that. A lot of people said, 'Oh he's dead,' or maybe they don't want to see him get caught. He might take down the whole FBI if he starts talking." Bulger's brother William, former president of the Massachusetts State Senate, had little to say Thursday morning when a Boston Globe reporter approached him at his South Boston home. "No comment," said William Bulger, who answered the door in his T-shirt, the Globe reported. Told by the reporter that his brother had been arrested, Bulger said, "Thank you." William Bulger stepped down as president of the University of Massachusetts in 2003 after months of pressure by then-Gov. Mitt Romney. He had accused Bulger of being evasive during congressional testimony about his fugitive brother's whereabouts. Romney is a leading contender for the 2012 Republican presidential nomination. "I hope the capture of Whitey Bulger brings some measure of relief to the families of his numerous victims," Romney said Thursday in a statement released by his campaign. "It brings to a close a sad and sordid chapter in recent Massachusetts history." On Tuesday, the FBI began airing a 30-second public service announcement, buying about 350 spots in 14 U.S. cities. The ad focused on Greig, 60, and targeted female viewers around the same age. It described her as loving dogs and other animals and frequenting beauty salons. It said she had worked as a dental hygienist, likes to maintain her teeth, and has had multiple plastic surgeries. Bulger was sought "for his role in numerous murders committed from the early 1970s through the mid-1980s in connection with his leadership of an organized crime group that allegedly controlled extortion, drug deals, and other illegal activities in the Boston, Massachusetts, area," his FBI description said. An "avid reader with an interest in history," he was known to frequent libraries and historic sites, the FBI said. Interpol said both Bulger and Greig were subjects of its red notices, "internationally wanted persons alerts, issued at the request of the U.S. authorities." The arrest "is testimony to the dedication and tenacity of the FBI officers involved who ensured that these fugitives and their crimes were never forgotten," Interpol said in a statement. "It is once again a clear signal for all fugitives everywhere, that no matter how much time has passed, once they are wanted they will remain wanted until brought to justice," Stefano Carvelli, assistant director of Interpol's Fugitive Investigative Support unit, said in the statement. The FBI put Bulger on its most wanted list in 1999 and had a special task force devoted to his capture. "The 81-year-old is known to disguise himself by dying his hair, wearing a moustache, and donning different types of glasses," the FBI said in a statement this week. Before his arrest, the last confirmed sighting of Bulger and Greig was in London in 2002.

Drug Dealing Cops!


Slangin' & Bangin'!

Posted: 07/19/2011 12:00:00 AM PDT; Updated:07/19/2011 09:05:00 AM PDT SAN LEANDRO, CA -- Jason Fredriksson, the San Leandro police detective accused of giving more than a pound of marijuana to a female informant with whom he was having an extramarital affair, has resigned. Fredriksson, 38, told San Leandro officials of his decision Friday, said his attorney. "He weighed his overall situation against the idea of litigating the employment aspect of it, and he decided it would be in everybody's best interest for him to resign," the attorney said. Fredriksson (pictured left) a San Leandro officer since 2002 and one of four detectives in the department's vice/narcotics unit, has admitted to having an affair with a police informant, Stern said. He pleaded not guilty May 20, 2011 in a Hayward court to one count of transporting and furnishing marijuana for sale to the woman. "There is no evidence concerning the idea that he provided marijuana to the informant," his attorney said. "Jason took responsibility for having the relationship with the informant. He let down his family, first and foremost, and the department. And it was on that basis that he chose to resign." San Leandro Police Chief Sandra Spagnoli declined to comment on the details of Fredriksson's departure, other than to confirm that Friday was his last day with the department. Authorities do not believe that any other San Leandro police officer is connected to Fredriksson's case, Spagnoli said Monday. Fredriksson has been under criminal investigation since March 18, when a San Leandro resident told Spagnoli about the detective's involvement with the informant, police said. On March 23, 2011 authorities searched Fredriksson's Danville home and found items that supported the marijuana-related charge, police said. Fredriksson declined to provide a statement to investigating detectives, according to court documents. Fredriksson had been on paid administrative leave until he left the department Friday. His wife, Sheryll Fredriksson, a San Leandro police dispatcher who has not been charged, remains on paid administrative leave while the department's internal investigation of her continues, police said. Its investigation of Jason Fredriksson has concluded, police said. Jason Fredriksson's next court appearance is scheduled for Aug. 10, 2011 in Hayward. He is the second Fredriksson family member to be arrested this year. His father, John Fredriksson -- a former inspector at the Alameda County District Attorney's Office -- is facing eight counts of child molestation charges in Contra Costa County Superior Court. Posted: 05/23/2011 05:18:43 PM PDT - Updated: 05/24/2011 04:37:44 AM PDT SAN LEANDRO, CA -- Jason William Fredriksson, the San Leandro narcotics detective charged last week with giving marijuana to a confidential informant for her to sell, made an obviously bad decision when the married officer started a sexual relationship with the woman, his attorney said Monday. But while he certainly broke his marriage vows, Fredriksson is not guilty of the felony charge filed against him, said the embattled police detective's lawyer. "Like so many people in prominent positions, he made an indiscreet decision," Stern said. "My understanding is that the evidence is completely circumstantial, and that the marijuana was recovered from the informant, not him. I doubt they have much to show that it came from Officer Fredriksson." The Alameda County District Attorney's Office charged Fredriksson on Thursday with one count of transporting and furnishing marijuana for sale. Fredriksson, 38, pleaded not guilty at the Hayward Hall of Justice after he surrendered to authorities Friday on a $50,000 arrest warrant. He was released on $40,000 bail the same day, an amount that was lowered over the prosecutor's objection, District Attorney's Office spokeswoman Teresa Drenick said. The bail amount was decreased because Fredriksson had volunteered himself to authorities, had no prior record and is facing just a single charge, Stern said. He has been under criminal investigation since March 18, when a San Leandro resident told police Chief Sandra Spagnoli that Fredriksson had provided more than one pound of marijuana to the female confidential informant for her to sell. That informant is the same woman with whom Fredriksson had an extramarital affair, his attorney said. On March 23, authorities searched Fredriksson's Danville home and found items that supported the marijuana-related charge filed against him, Spagnoli said Friday. Authorities are investigating whether the marijuana given to the informant once was evidence or if it might have been taken from the police department's lab. Meanwhile, the department has launched an internal investigation into the case. Fredriksson and his wife, Sheryll Fredriksson -- a San Leandro police dispatcher who has not been charged -- have been placed on administrative leave until the investigation is completed. "I surmise that they placed her on leave just as a precaution," he said. "Because they are conducting an investigation at that same police department, I think placing her on leave is due to the fact that it would be uncomfortable, to say the least, to have her present, rather than due to any actual misconduct by her." Fredriksson, a police detective in San Leandro's vice/narcotics unit since 2008, has been an officer for nine years. From 2000 to 2002, he also was an Alameda County Sheriff's deputy. The attorney said his client, a Contra Costa County resident, is not at all tied to similar charges recently filed against several Contra Costa County narcotics officers. "This case involves a quantity of marijuana and an informant and nothing else," he said. "He doesn't have any connection to anybody else." Spagnoli, San Leandro's police chief since November, said in a statement that the department "will not tolerate and deplores" any misconduct like that of the charge filed against Fredriksson. Her office Monday declined to comment further on the case. "Police Chief Spagnoli and the police department have handled the investigation in a professional manner," Mayor Stephen Cassidy said, "and reaffirmed that any criminal or unethical behavior by those we entrust to serve and protect our community will not be tolerated."

Method Man!

July 7, 2011 The Boynton Beach Police department's 'Officer of the Year' for 2010 was indicted on Tuesday for conspiring to possess and traffic 500 grams of methamphetamine, according to U.S. Attorney Wifredo A. Ferrer. The indictment accuses David Britto, 28, of drug dealing from June 2009 until March 4, 2011. Britto faces a potential life sentence if convicted, prosecutors said. Police Chief G. Matthew Immler released a statement saying, in part, "the Boynton Beach Police Department vigorously polices itself, and this case is an example of how law enforcement roots out corruption from within its own ranks." Officer Britto (pictured left) was named 'Officer of the Year' in January for, among other things, helping to identify a man suspected of shooting two street preachers and for performing CPR on a 2-year-old girl who almost drowned in her family's swimming pool in November. "I saw the little baby on the ground and started praying," Britto said, recounting the life-saving effort at a December reunion with Elionore Dieujuste and her daughter, Vitalice, who made a full recovery. Britto said at the beginning of last year, he took out a pen and a piece of paper and wrote down that on every call he wanted to make a difference in someone's life. "It is nice to be recognized when you have really tried your best," he said upon receiving the 'Officer of the Year' honor. "This only motivates me to keep doing what I'm doing and reach my goals." In 2010, Britto also worked 11 burglaries resulting in 19 arrests and 18 narcotic cases leading to 25 arrests, records show. In 2008, Britto was one of three Boynton Beach police officers who fired 23 shots into a stolen Dodge Caravan as the vehicle's driver tried to run them down, investigators said. None of the officers or the seven suspects in the van was injured, according to the police report. Britto has been a Boynton Beach police officer since September 2006, according to the Florida Department of Law Enforcement database. He was caught in a Drug Enforcement Administration led Organized Crime Drug Enforcement Task Force investigation. "The decision to deal drugs while carrying a badge is not only a breach of the law enforcement oath, but a community tragedy as well," DEA Mark R. Trouville,Miami Special Agent in Charge said in a statement. Chief Immler echoed that sentiment in his statement. "We realize that when an officer stands accused of a violation of the public trust, all of law enforcement pays the price in eroded citizen confidence and the perception of diminished integrity," Immler said.

Mary Jane: 150lbs.!

July 8, 2011 Two Dracut police officers will serve a one-month unpaid suspension for failure to clarify statements they made in a 2003 internal affairs investigation. They have, however, been cleared of allegations they were intentionally deceptive at the time, when the theft of more than 150 pounds of marijuana from an evidence storage trailer behind the police station was being investigated. Officers William Dubois and Leonard Wagner have been on paid administrative leave since May 2010 when the internal affairs report was completed; in it, both were accused of being deceptive when they denied knowledge of the marijuana being stored in the trailer. The missing drugs have never been recovered, and no one was ever charged with the theft.

In the Family!

June 30, 2011 The 25-year-old son of Monterey County Sheriff Scott Miller pleaded not guilty this afternoon to all charges stemming from his narcotics-related arrest earlier this week in Pacific Grove. Jacob Scott Miller (pictured left) is facing two felony counts of possessing methamphetamine for sale and possessing hydrocodone, and misdemeanor counts of possessing illegal fireworks, prescription medication without a prescription and paraphernalia for the use of a controlled substance. Jacob Miller also faces an infraction of possessing marijuana. (Sheriff Miller, pictured left) He was arrested Tuesday morning after a search warrant was served at his apartment, which is attached to his father’s home in Pacific Grove. Jacob Miller is being represented by attorney Susan Chapman. He is out of custody having posted bail after being transferred to Santa Cruz County Jail Tuesday night for safety reasons. Posted: 06/29/2011 08:31:21 AM PDT PACIFIC GROVE -- The son of Monterey County Sheriff Scott Miller has been arrested on suspicion of possession for sale of methamphetamine. Sheriff's Commander Jerry Teeter says 25-year-old Jacob Miller was arrested in Pacific Grove on Tuesday. The Salinas Californian reports that sheriff's deputies served a narcotics-related warrant at the younger Miller's apartment, which is attached to his father's home. The newspaper says the son was taken to Monterey County Jail.

R.I.C.O.!

June 2, 2011 MARTINEZ, CA (WCJB) – Through our sources we've learned that the federal government will be taking over the investigation into police corruption in Contra Costa County that includes accusations of drunk driving setups, the sale of confiscated drugs and the operation of a brothel. The U.S. Attorney’s office based in San Francisco has no comment, but we learned the FBI will be in charge of the investigation starting Friday. The Contra Costa County District Attorney’s office scheduled a conference to discuss the next phase of the case. Former narcotics task force commander Norman Wielsch and several others, who are now out on state bail, could soon be re-arrested as a result of the development. Wielsch, the former commander of Contra Costa’s drug task force, was arrested in February along with his private investigator friend, Chris Butler. Wielsch is accused of stealing narcotics confiscated by his unit, known as CNET, and providing them to Butler for resale. Two other cops have also been arrested in the scandal.
Among the other accusations tied to Butler are claims of DUI setups where women lure men away from a bar after they have been drinking, only to be pulled over by officers. Butler claims he and Wielsch were even running a brothel in a Pleasant Hill office park. Wielsch’s attorney said he has not yet heard what new charges his client might face when it goes federal. “What I would think is, they’re looking at the public corruption aspect of this and that’s what they’re investigating. If they take it over…they will take everything over and Contra Costa County will then step out,” said the attorney. “To a lot of people, it will give a better appearance of justice. Even though – as I say – the DA’s office out here has been fair and square in their dealings.” The attorney hopes the fact that his client has confessed will help him spend less time behind bars. “They’ll bring on their charges, we will face those charges head up,” he said. “As you well know, my client – on the day of his arrest – had a cathartic conversation with law enforcement and the DA’s office and admitted his responsibility…in federal law, early acceptance of responsibility is one of the things that mitigates in sentencing.”

Threesome!

May 28, 2011 (Marcella Hernandez, 27, and Sylvia Najera, 25, and Deputy Alfredo Navarrette, 37, pictured above) Three Arizona law enforcement officers arrested on suspicion of aiding human traffickers and drug smugglers allegedly had close ties to a member of the notorious Sinaloa drug cartel, court documents say, a Mexican narcotics gang that operates along the U.S.-Mexico border. The group endeavoured to launder money from the sale of heroin produced on a ranch in Mexico through front companies in Arizona. The group allegedly helped transport approximately $56,000 worth of heroin per week, the statement said. Marcella Hernandez, one of the officers arrested Tuesday, is allegedly pregnant with the child of Francisco Arce Torres, the leader of a local chapter of a drug trafficking ring that operates in Arizona's Maricopa County, according to a probable cause statement. The 27 year-old officer is suspected of allowing Torres to use two of her residences as "stash houses for narcotics and illegal drugs proceeds," the statement said. Authorities say they discovered approximately $16,000 in her purse when she was arrested. Detention officer Sylvia Rios-Najera is also suspected of conspiring with both Torres and Deputy officer Alfredo Navarrette, who had been a member of a law enforcement unit targeting human smuggling. Navarrette, 37, allegedly placed security cameras around Torres' home and offered to sell assault rifles and provide tips from the National Crime Information Center to members of the cartel. Navarrette faces felony charges connected to human smuggling, money laundering and participating in a crime syndicate, according to police. The three officers -- all accused of conspiring in the smuggling ring -- worked for Joe Arpaio, Maricopa County's Sheriff known for his tough stance on illegal immigration. Media sources not immediately able to reach defense attorneys for the three individuals regarding those accusations. The group is among 12 people arrested in the Tuesday operation, which included Torres, who was charged with managing an organized crime syndicate, money laundering and illegal narcotics possession and sales. Arpaio, the self-proclaimed "toughest sheriff" in America, called the alleged acts "despicable." "We're also looking at other officers that could be involved," he said. "The investigation has not been completed." Arpaio has drawn national attention for housing many of his prisoners in tents and forcing them to wear pink underwear, but he is also facing a Justice Department investigation into whether his policies discriminate against Hispanics. May 25, 2011 Three Arizona cops (Marcella Hernandez, 27, and Sylvia Najera, 25, and Deputy Alfredo Navarrette, 37, pictured above) smuggled drugs and humans and laundered money for a vast narco-trafficking ring, all under the nose of the self-proclaimed "America's toughest sheriff," authorities said. One of the moles, a female corrections officer, was carrying the love child of a cartel capitán, and all three were accused of leaking sheriff's office tips to help the ring guide smugglers, drugs and cash through the area from Mexico, authorities said. Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio said Deputy Alfredo Navarette, 37, and two corrections officers, Sylvia Najera, 25, and Marcella Hernandez, 28, were among 12 people rounded up in Tuesday's sting. The early morning raids capped a year-long investigation into the ring, which is suspected of funneling loads of heroin into the Valley area west of Phoenix. Navarette, a 10-year veteran of Arpaio's anti-human smuggling unit, was arrested when he showed up for work, and a sweep of his apartment found two illegal immigrants hiding there. Arpaio said Hernandez was eight-months pregnant with the child of Francisco Arce-Torres, the operation's ringleader, who has ties to Mexico's notorious Sinaloa cartel. She and Najera were busted on their way to work at the county's largest jail, and cops said Hernandez had nearly $20,000 on her. The arrests were a blow to the tough-talking Sheriff Arpaio, who has been resisting calls to step down amid allegations of corruption, misspending and racial profiling in his office. "We have enough violence without having moles in my own organization that put my deputies in danger," Arpaio said. The smuggling ring moved $56,000 of heroin into the area each week, cops said, and each of the dirty cops played a crucial role in keeping the operation underground. Arce-Torres, the Phoenix-based ringleader, coordinated smugglers through the valley from his family's heroin operation in Mexico. The smack was stashed and cut at two drophouses run by Hernandez, the Arizona Republic reported. Investigators said Navarette fortified Acre-Torres' house with surveillance cameras, registered cars for the gang and harbored runners at his house. Meanwhile, Navarette and Najera, the other corrections officer, set up a shell company to launder dirty drug money, the paper said. All three are accused of using dozens of other tactics to help the ring dodge the law. Navarette, in particular, used his anti-trafficking expertise to doublecross his own department. "He repeatedly supplied details about the illegal-immigration crime-suppression operation to leaders of the drug-trafficking organization," Arpaio said. Navarette was booked on conspiracy, money laundering and human smuggling charges. His bail was set at $1 million. Hernandez was booked on similar charges and had bail set at $2 million, while Najera faced money-laundering and other charges.

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Movie Intermission!

44 Minutes!


Description: The North Hollywood shootout was an armed confrontation between two heavily armed and armored bank robbers and officers of the Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD) in the North Hollywood district of Los Angeles on February 28, 1997. Both robbers were killed, eleven police officers and seven civilians were injured, and numerous vehicles and other property were damaged or destroyed by the nearly 2,000 rounds of ammunition fired by the robbers and the police.

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