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Lucas Mitchell
Lucas Mitchell

Cocaine Dealer

According to court documents, the cocaine was supplied by Johnson's sources in Houston, Texas, and transported using couriers driving rental cars to Orlando, Fla. The total amount of cocaine involved in the distribution scheme was from 5 to 15 kilograms. Johnson entered a guilty plea to the charge of conspiracy to possess with intent to distribute cocaine in June 2011.

Cocaine Dealer


Johnson was released from federal prison in December 2010, after his sentence for an earlier conviction for dealing crack cocaine was reduced. He returned to the community under the supervision of a federal probation officer. Within one month, Mr. Johnson was back in the business of dealing cocaine.

At approximately 4:30 p.m., another person met with Talamante to conduct a pre-coordinated purchase of 1 kilo of cocaine for $26,000. Talamante gave the person a wrapped kilo of cocaine. Special agents intercepted the person after he departed the location.

FBI and DEA special agents raided the location on Garry at about 4:39 p.m. Talamante was arrested at the location. A search of the residence yielded about 25 baggies of cocaine weighing 22.2 grams. Talamante was then taken to the Webb County Jail in Laredo.

Matthew Ridge, 37, was sentenced on Monday, August 30, 2010, by Senior U.S. District Judge Lloyd D. George to 151 months in prison and three years of supervised release. Ridge pleaded guilty on May 3, 2010, to one count of distribution of cocaine. Ridge was classified as a career offender because he has two prior felony violent crime convictions, including voluntary manslaughter and felony assault. Ridge was on parole with the state of California when he committed the federal offense.

During the afternoon of October 5, 2009, an undercover DEA agent met with Ridge inside a bar/restaurant in Las Vegas. Ridge provided the undercover agent a free sample of approximately two grams of cocaine. Ridge advised the undercover agent that he could provide a quarter kilogram of high quality cocaine to the agent for $7,000 and kilogram quantities of cocaine for $24,000 or $25,000. Later that evening, the undercover agent met Ridge in a fast food parking lot and purchased approximately nine ounces or 265 grams of cocaine from Ridge in exchange for $7,000.

Todd Anderson, 45, of Lynn Street, Madera, was identified by investigators as the ring leader of the drug operation and the dealer who brought the cocaine into Clearfield from Beaver County. With the help of his wife, mother-in-law, brother-in-law and uncle, Anderson sold $134,000 worth of cocaine over 12 months to users in Clearfield County.

A statewide investigating grand jury recommended the family of dealers be charged with violations of the controlled substance act, criminal conspiracy, dealing in proceeds of unlawful activity and corrupt organizations. All face felony charges of possession with intent to deliver a controlled substance:

Michael J. Moore, United States Attorney for the Middle District of Georgia, announced that Montravis Luke, age 30, of Albany, Georgia, was sentenced by United States District Court Judge W. Louis Sands to serve 12 years (144 months) in federal prison for conspiracy with the intent to distribute more than 500 grams of cocaine. The sentence was pronounced on August 7, 2014, in Albany, Georgia.

Korbe was incarcerated at the federal prison at Loretto, Pennsylvania, when he was conspiring to distribute Schedule I synthetic cannabinoid controlled substances which have caused severe illness and deaths throughout the United States in recent years. Korbe was incarcerated as a result of several prior convictions in theWestern District of Pennsylvania for cocaine trafficking, possessing a firearm after a prior felony conviction, and wire fraud. Korbe has six prior drug trafficking convictions in six prior federal and state prosecutions as well as a prior conviction for aggravated assault in another prior state prosecution.

A 25-year-old Waikiki man in federal custody for allegedly selling a fatal dose of cocaine to a Kaneohe Marine reportedly received more than $20,000 in loans from a COVID-19 relief program for what he claimed was his taxi business. Read more

A 25-year-old Waikiki man in federal custody for allegedly selling a fatal dose of cocaine to a Kaneohe Marine reportedly received more than $20,000 in loans from a COVID-19 relief program for what he claimed was his taxi business.

In total, he sold 48.5 ounces of cocaine, which is equivalent to about 1.3 kilograms, to the agent who paid him $74,560 for it, court heard. Abdelrazzaq, of Gatineau, Que., was the only person from outside of Ontario who was charge in the probe, although his primary market, police said, was in Ottawa.

Despite police ambition, court heard that Abdelrazzaq was still a cog in the machine, not a boss. After his arrest, none of the money paid for the cocaine was recovered by police. Abdelrazzaq said it was all gone.

Abdelrazzaq pled guilty to possession of cocaine for the purpose of trafficking and possession of the proceeds of crime; he was sentenced to three years and eight months. His vehicle and the proceeds of crime were to be turned over to the government.

Bumb sentenced him to 114 months in prison and six months of supervised release "for conspiring with others to obtain and distribute several kilograms of cocaine and violating the conditions of his supervised release from a prior conviction for conspiring to distribute cocaine," the AG's office said.

The nickname Freeway came from Ross owning properties along Los Angeles' Interstate 110, also known as the Harbor Freeway.[6] According to an October 2013 Esquire magazine article, "Between 1982 and 1989, federal prosecutors estimated, Ross bought and resold several metric tons of cocaine," with Ross' gross revenue claimed to be more than $900 million (equivalent to $2.7 billion in 2021) and profits of almost $300 million ($990 million in 2021).[7] During the height of his drug dealing, Ross was said to have sold "$3 million in one day."[8] According to the Oakland Tribune, "In the course of his rise, prosecutors estimate that Ross exported several tons of cocaine to New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania and elsewhere, and made more than $500 million between 1983 and 1984."[9]

Ross began selling cocaine after his illiteracy prevented him from earning a tennis scholarship for college. He began spending time with an upholstery teacher at a Los Angeles community college who revealed he dealt cocaine and offered Ross a small amount to sell.[14] Ross used his profit to purchase more cocaine to sell, expanding his small operation.[15] Ross eventually began to ask for quantities to sell that exceeded what the teacher was willing to procure, so he turned to find a new dealer.[16]

The teacher referred Ross to his supplier, Ivan Arguellas, who offered to keep Ross supplied. Arguellas was able to provide larger quantities at a better price, and Ross quickly went from dealing in grams of cocaine to dealing in ounces.[17] About eight months after becoming Ross's supplier, Arguellas was shot in the spine, resulting in months of hospitalization that forced him out of the cocaine business. His brother-in-law Henry Corrales took over the business, but was not enthusiastic about the trade and had failed to make any connections of his own to suppliers.[18]

A Nicaraguan exile and cocaine distributor named Danilo Blandón was acquainted with Arguellas and Corrales, and although he did not know him personally, was impressed with the amount of cocaine that Ross was moving. Blandón offered to supply cocaine to Corrales to sell to Ross, for a fifty-fifty split of the profit.[19] Eventually, Corrales lost his appetite for the cocaine business and retired, at which point Ross became a direct customer of Blandón.[20]

Through his connection to Blandón, and Blandón's supplier Norwin Meneses Cantarero, Ross was able to purchase Nicaraguan cocaine at significantly reduced rates.[21] Ross began distributing cocaine at $10,000 per kilo less than the average street price, distributing it to the Bloods and Crips street gangs. By 1982, Ross had received his moniker of "Freeway Ricky" and claimed to have sold up to US$3 million worth of cocaine per day, purchasing 1,000 pounds (454 kilos) of cocaine a week.[8]

Ross claims his lifestyle and cocaine business, as well as his suspected involvement in the Iran-Contra Affair, heavily influenced the fictional character Franklin Saint, the protagonist of the FX crime drama television series Snowfall. Ross says he and the show's creator, John Singleton, "partnered up to make a movie", but that Singleton "disappeared" before going on to make Snowfall. Singleton died in 2019 and never confirmed Ross' claims.[43]

A Diamond man was indicted by a grand jury in Grundy County on February 1st. Mozell Collins was charged with three counts of manufacturing and delivering between 1 and 15 grams of cocaine, all class one felonies and three counts of the unlawful possession of cocaine, all class four felonies.

The Metropolitan Area Narcotics Squad investigated the case. Collins is currently wanted on a $50,000 Grundy County arrest warrant. He was sentenced to four years in prison for manufacturing and delivering between 1 and 15 grams of cocaine, a class one felony in Will County in 2017. 041b061a72


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