Sunday, April 19, 2015

Final Round in the saga of the Twins who betrayed Chapo

Lucio R. Borderland Beat republished from Chicago Sun Times
This is one of two related posts I am posting back to back
At top Rodriguez and Lewellen bottom Margrito and Pedro Flores

Final round: Cartel twins vs. cop-backed kidnapper


By Kim Janssen and Frank Main

To Pedro Flores, the two men who pulled him over had looked like cops.

But moments later, face down in the back of a windowless van, his hands and feet zip-tied, Flores realized he’d been duped.

At 22, he had been quietly working with his twin brother, Margarito, to create the most successful drug-dealing partnership in Chicago’s history.

Now, hog-tied, his diamond-studded cellphone out of reach, Flores was powerless.

All he could do was whisper a prayer.

“Don’t worry,” one of his captors told him. “Once we get the money, we’re going to cut you loose.”
The Flores twins would come to believe a man they thought was their friend, Saul Rodriguez, was behind the kidnapping. They had known Rodriguez for a few years, and at the time of the kidnapping, as Pedro Flores rode to his uncertain fate, they had plans to go with Rodriguez to Las Vegas to see a welterweight title match. Rodriguez arranged the tickets.

The twins and Rodriguez were all big-time drug dealers, but the similarities ended there. While the twins were loath to resort to violence, Rodriguez reveled in it, according to a Sun-Times review of court records and interviews with law enforcement and underworld figures.

At the time, the kidnapping in September 2003 might have seemed like Rodriguez’s knockout blow to the twins. But 11 years after Pedro Flores was snatched from an alley behind his family’s Southwest Side home, he and his brother appear to have been playing a longer, smarter game: rope-a-dope.

On Friday when Rodriguez faces sentencing in Chicago for a career of killings, home invasions and drug trafficking, a federal judge will pass final judgment on the twins’ and Rodriguez’s contrasting routes to the top of Chicago’s underworld.

Set them up or rip them off

Rodriguez grew up on the South Side where he ran with a street gang called La Raza. By the time Pedro Flores was kidnapped, Rodriguez had organized several kidnappings and personally participated in the abduction, torture and murder of another drug dealer.

If he wasn't ripping off his rivals, he was setting them up.

He had a sweet deal with the cops. Rodriguez not only sold his own large amounts of heroin and cocaine. When he tipped the Chicago Police off to his rivals’ stashes, he also got paid for every kilo the cops recovered.

In the four years leading up to 2000, Rodriguez netted $800,000 in fees for his police tips — a figure that likely made him the department’s highest-paid employee.

His handler, narcotics Officer Glenn Lewellen, became his partner in crime, tipping him off about police operations and using his badge to carry out kidnappings at Rodriguez’s behest.

Emboldened by the police protection, Rodriguez became a boxing promoter and branched into real estate, building a strip of town homes in the Brighton Park neighborhood and investing in a Nevada golf course development.

But he took wild risks. A notorious womanizer, he slept with his flunkies’ wives and regularly partied in Vegas, where he laundered money and had all the perks of a high roller.

Nobody around him was safe. He had his best friend killed. Even a pal whom he’d once helped escape from a Mexican prison, then set up in the drug business, became a target.


Extravagance and restraint

If experience had taught Rodriguez that violence and double-crossing provided big rewards, it taught the Flores twins something else.


From a young age, they were groomed for a life amid drug world royalty.

When they were just 8, the twins rode with their father as he drove from Mexico to Chicago in a vehicle packed with marijuana.

Their dad went to prison and their older brother, Armando, took over the family business. Then he got in trouble with the law, too, so the twins learned the value of discretion.

They started out as customers of Rodriguez, purchasing 15 to 20 kilos at a time. But through their father, they had a link directly to the Mexican cartels. Soon, the amounts of marijuana, cocaine and heroin they would be moving would dwarf anything Rodriguez had ever seen.

Before they turned 25, they controlled the Sinaloa cartel’s distribution network across the Midwest and into Canada, moving an estimated $1.8 billion in drugs through Chicago.

With the near-monopoly of Chicago’s drug supply came riches and toys: custom chopper motorcycles, Lexuses and Bentleys, and their own real estate empire.

With that typical, drug-dealer extravagance, though, came some uncommon restraint.

Where lesser dealers might have settled unpaid debts with bullets, the Flores twins simply cut bad debtors off to avoid police attention.

“They did not cut off fingers to teach people about paying,” said a source intimately familiar with the brothers’ methods.

But that restraint would turn into a reputation for weakness that Rodriguez would exploit.

“I know people who were terrified of Rodriguez. His reputation was a no-nonsense, trigger-happy kind of dude,” said attorney Joseph “The Shark” Lopez, who has represented dozens of players in Chicago’s drug world.

“The Flores brothers were just drug dealers, gentlemen drug dealers. They were afraid of him.”

The Wrecking Crew

Rodriguez met the twins in the early 2000s at Hoops, a basketball gym on the Near West Side. After three years of friendship, he was ready to pounce.

He assembled a crew out of central casting.

In addition to the crooked cop, Lewellen, there was a suburban mom whose day job was driving an ambulance but who also acted as a drug courier and once arranged the kidnapping of her own grandmother.

She cashed in on the kidnapping twice. After family members paid the ransom, the woman comforted her unwitting grandmother, telling her grandmother that she had paid the ransom herself and would need to be repaid.

Rodriguez’s muscle came from the “Wrecking Crew,” three oversized brothers named Manny, Hector and Jorge Uriarte. Rounding up the bunch was Fares Umar, a heavy-set thug who hosted the crew at his Al Capone-themed wedding.

The crew had been watching the twins’ daily routines for some time when, in the summer of 2003, one of the twins’ associates tipped Rodriguez about their movements.

The plan was for Umar and Lewellen to disguise themselves as undercover cops, riding in a green Ford Crown Victoria they had tricked out with lights and sirens.

It worked perfectly. When Pedro pulled up to the three-flat where he lived with his brother near Archer and Keeler he spotted the fake cop car, did a U-turn and parked in an alley. Moments later — after Pedro’s brother and a pal left on motorcycles —  Lewellen and Umar pulled up in the Crown Vic, frisked Pedro and tossed him into a panel van, which headed to a home in west suburban Burbank, owned by one of the crew members.

At the home, the crew tied the blindfolded Pedro to a chair in the basement and kept him there for 24 hours.

A pet parrot, trained by the kidnappers, kept him company.

“F— you,” the parrot squawked.

Rodriguez came by but was discrete, since he feared Pedro Flores could identify him. He left the negotiations to his crew, who reassured Flores he’d be OK if his brother came through with the ransom: 100 kilos of cocaine, worth at least $1.5 million.

At first, Margarito Flores did not come through. Threatened with the murder of his twin, Margarito showed cold-blooded detachment by trying to cheat the kidnappers with a load of weak cocaine.

Only after a furious Pedro Flores called his brother, reminding him his life was on the line, did Margarito make good on the ransom, and Pedro was freed.

Just a couple of months later, the twins traveled to Las Vegas to see Oscar De La Hoya fight Shane Mosley at the MGM Grand. Rodriguez had arranged for their tickets and hotel.

Though the twins suspected Rodriguez, they said nothing when they partied with him at a nightclub after the fight.

When Margarito Flores lost money at the gambling tables, Rodriguez was only too happy to lend him a big wad of cash.


It all comes crashing down

And that, for a few years, was that.

If the kidnapping was not forgotten, it became a footnote, just one in a series of wild escapades that would mark a dizzy five-year spell of excess for Rodriguez and the Flores twins.

By the time they were federally indicted in Milwaukee in 2005, the twins had already fled to Mexico. They grew their empire in exile, gaining in stature after they enjoyed personal audiences with the boss of the powerful Sinaloa Cartel, Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman himself.

Flown into meetings at El Chapo’s secret mountain-top lair, the twins secured the rights to distribute cocaine by the ton through Chicago.

Back in Chicago, Rodriguez was still playing a lower-level game. His crew eventually ripped off at least 29 other dealers.

In one particularly ruthless turn, a cartel hired Rodriguez to investigate a robbery, not knowing Rodriguez had done it himself. Rodriguez happily found an innocent “suspect” to torture.

Rodriguez wasn’t finished with the Flores twins, either. While they were in hiding in Mexico, he kidnapped their top courier and stole $4 million more. When Rodriguez’s crew members found hidden loot at a Flores stash house, they shouted “Bingo!”

Then it all came crashing down.

Rodriguez’s crew was busted in a Drug Enforcement Administration sting, when they were robbing a Joliet-area warehouse that Rodriguez believed was loaded with the twins’ drugs, sources say.

The Flores twins’ run came to an end when they found themselves caught in the middle of a deadly cartel war between El Chapo and a rival boss they’d also dealt with.


Calculating to the end, at the height of their power, the twins made a business decision to turn themselves in, taking the monumental decision to become the biggest drug snitches in U.S. history.

The twins had much to offer.

They risked their lives recording cartel leaders in incriminating conversations. And they taped El Chapo in a phone call that tied him to a heroin deal on Chicago’s West Side. Dozens of indictments flowed from their cooperation.

The feds rewarded them with a blockbuster deal. Their family was placed in witness protection, and the twins, who were sentenced to just 14 years in prison earlier this year, will likely be free by the time they are 41 years old — and may have millions of dollars in hidden drug money waiting.

“Everyone in the city thinks you have money,” the judge who sentenced them acknowledged.

Rodriguez, by contrast, had little to give.

He, too, cut a deal with prosecutors. But all he could offer was his testimony against Lewellen, the corrupt cop, and a handful of lesser dealers.

So following his capture, he tried one last trick. Incarcerated at the downtown Metropolitan Correctional Center in 2008, he managed to get himself appointed as an orderly in the segregated housing unit. Inside the unit, held in solitary confinement, was one of the cartel bosses the Flores twins had secretly recorded.

The boss, Vicente Zambada Niebla — the playboy son of El Chapo’s second in command — wanted the twins dead, and was prepared to pay for information. Rodriguez told what he knew, sharing the intel that helped his crew kidnap Pedro Flores all those years ago.

Zambada paid Rodriguez’s lawyer $6,000. But Rodriguez’s involvement with the cartel chief ended up costing him far more. When the feds discovered what Rodriguez had done, they tore up his original deal, and are now asking that he get 40 years behind bars on Friday.

If U.S. District Judge Joan Gottschall agrees, the Flores brothers will have prevailed — even though they had endured blow after blow from Rodriguez.

As any Vegas odds maker can tell you: There’s only one winner in a fight between a brawler and a boxer with a plan.

To read additional posts in greater detail about this case, below  are 3 posted on BB from 2012


70 comments:

  1. Never trust those pochos scraps from USA they are snitches

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    Replies
    1. Lol and what about Osiel? Chapo? Z40? Chino antrax? I think one thing is clear... everyone is a snitch when it comes to getting a lighter sentence.

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    2. So you telling us you are a snitch rat?

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    3. U sound like a pocho yourself.Indio sucio.

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    4. Z40 never snitched

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    5. Z40 destroyed the Zetas snitching on all the originals to move up the ladder, including Lazca. His whole career is based on snitching. Or maybe you were joking...?

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    6. That's so Italian Mafia old school,no snitching and no using and no family paying the price. That doesn't apply anymore to the younger more ruthless generation.

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    7. Z40 is spilling his guts. He is trying not to get extradited to hotel supermax.

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    8. Never trust a buster ass leva!! Palabra! Your weak at the knees panchon

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  2. This motherfu $@###! Has to be the biggest peice of shit I have ever heard of unbelievable! ! I'm referring to Rodriguez!

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    Replies
    1. Yeah no kidding eh?What a loser.

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  3. The biggest snitch in history " chapo"got snitched on. karma bit him on the ass lol

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  4. A bunch of scumbag snitches...

    Crying like a little girl when he is sentenced? Be a man... Don't do the crime if you can't do the time.

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    Replies
    1. It's time to stop saying 'cries like a girl'...many girls are mentally tougher....maybe we should say 'he cried like a pathetic wimp ass quasi man'

      _Canadian girl

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    2. Agree Canadian girl.

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    3. @Canadian girl

      Your quote is not accurate, the poster never wrote 'cries like a girl', what they actually wrote is 'cries like a LITTLE girl' (emphasis mine).

      Delete
  5. Hahahaha score 2 for the Flores Twins, obviously the slick boxers of all this :)

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  6. This was a great read! Thank you, Chicago Sun Times. Kim Janssen and Frank Main delivered. I especially loved the part where the kidnappers had a parrot cuss out the kidnapped twin. Lol that was brilliant.

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    Replies
    1. You are trying to hide what an ungrateful asshole you are. Thank you Chicago sun times? This is BB not CST. and neither I or you would have seen this article had not a BB reporter searched, found, posted, added images and links on blogger which is not all that easy.

      Shame on you for your thinly veiled dig at Lucio. The CST reporters do this for a living, have a research department and editing team. BB has volunteers who are paid nothing.

      Lucio writes a fair amount of his posts, but we know who wrote this because he makes it clear at top with a link to the original work. So why don't you say good bye to BB and go the CST and see how much Mexico org crime news you get. oh yes I forgot, they only write about Chicago.

      oh well...

      thanks lucio. as you can see most of the readers really appreciate the effort you put forth.

      Delete
    2. especially loved the cussing parrot? That says much about you. My grandmothers parrot cussed in two languages. guess you would think that brilliant also.

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  7. Man, they chose to turn themselves in...I would've just moved to a country where the relationship with the US is sour, and set up camp with a few million to share with the locals so if caught it'll be a little difficult to extradite

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    Replies
    1. Easier said than done...

      Where would you go? Most countries that don't have a good relationship with US are corrupt and full of crime.. You'd be a target for kidnapping and extortion the minute you landed in that country.

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  8. Jajajjajja idiot....colombia is a producer, mexico a distributor, USA the consumer.... is not rocket science here , negros chicanos or cholos same shit, are like whole sale distributors...is like home depot...except they have unbeatable prices jajjajaja. Can you imagine some paisa selling dimes, jajajajjajaja, it takes gangs to sell drugs like oranges on the street sometimes by the dozen or sometimes one at a time......the problem here is the law itself, they are weak... star handing out death penalty from trafficking to distributors, to users....no drug problem in about a year.......is about consequences if all they give is 30 years, shit my homie got 40 years for robbery, is a weak ass system.....death penalty.....electric chair, firing squads, bet cholos and paisas would stick to construction workers

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    Replies
    1. Asi no me digas? And you would know how? We got hardcore drug dealer over here...

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    2. los paisas son los q mueven mas masa que los pinches gangas no seas wey!

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    3. I'm not stupid to open my mouth all crazy online, jajjajajaja, fucken feds could probably could track the ip, address all im saying drugs are like any other commodity, except they are illegal and usually criminals all the ones crazy enough to get involved in shit liked that, cause usually 2 things happen when rolling with drugs prison or death....like they say you don't know me , neither do I know you who are...the point is that my homie all ready got convicted a for a decision that he made, he would probably would never get out...but for people likes Guzman and the panochones, mentioned on the article above to only get 30 years for all those federal crimes is nothing, is actually a good deal...I figured all those criminals activities/charges are about 6 to 8 years each. By the way I would never brag or say anything that would incriminate me on a electronic device, I'm not a snitchola, only pendejos have face book and insta gram shit, big brother is watching, como dicen por ahi que investigen, las leyes, que para eso les pagan.....no necesitas quemar tu canton para ver como arde.....como, dijo la osa, " pendejo de gusman para que se pone a hacer tratos, con pendejos, si ya andava arriba del caballo" por mi vete ala verga... y si no publican esto mucho mejor...mamala.

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    4. So you posted anyways you are some idiot

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  9. Damn good story!

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  10. They look like nice guys these twins, these gentlemen saw the war coming between chapo and botas blancas before it started and decided to go back home

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    1. Gentleman they might be but they still snitched when they could have just flown to Venezuela and lived off their millions in freedom, and with no extradition. snitches will always be snitches

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    2. They are NOT nice guys...

      They were extremely smart, that's all. The only reason they didn't use violence is because it would draw too much attention and because they probably were planning on snitching from the beginning and they knew with a lot of violence they would not be able to get a good deal.

      Not because of a moral reason.

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    3. Whatever, it is better to be a snitch drug lord than a backstabbing snitch warlord, the Chicago murders, shootings, drybys, were never needed, luckily Mr Rodriguez was "smart enough" to be planted with vicente zambada, he was soo smart...
      --Chicago Police collecting for Lewellen, that is all, deals over for snitch rodriguez...
      Wasn't it all like a fairy tale? At least for the twins, and for us, snitching works!

      Delete
  11. Mexico, the land of Demons...

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  12. Addiction is something that is a choice.....no body is forcing 20 million drugs addicts, at gun point....Americans are enablers with their liberals laws and human rights bull shit...is simple hand out 30 years to users and death penalty for repeated drug users...for drug traffickers death penalty with no waiting period, when convicted straight to electric chair, firing squads, or a fight with hungry lions....and televise the whole thing so other can see what happens.......but the reality is that american society encourages drugs users.....with their liberal mind set,prompting homosexuals life styles, Hip Hop music. All this social crap that makes people and society in general want instant gratification....in my personal opinion drugs are a a social bleach, creates jobs, for instance jails, nurses, counselors, social workers, police officers, you named it ..... the problem I see, is that I'm a law obeying tax payer that is feed up paying for social baby sitting for drugs addicts...and is hard to raise a normal family with so much weakness from the law....if I shot a cholo trespassing or taking my Television or my BMW CAR , they are quick to hand out the death penalty because is a 2 sided legal system . But for the crocked cop he only gets 18 years, and the drug traffickers get 40 years......well that what happens when you vote for obama...jajjajajaja. weak legal system...

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    Replies
    1. Yet these laws have been in place well before obama

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    2. @9:15. My thoughts exactly.


      a fan from body of Christ TX

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    3. @443pm There was , other liberal democrats in office before obama....I just happen to be a tinto president that's all....I don't care what happens to America to be honest...if they choose to poison themselves is their decision not mine....just point out my opinion...the law is blind..it goes on any direction the money happen to guide her....

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    4. Yeah let's execute drug addicts, lets shoot on sight people who are drunk in public, dude are you the Islamic state minister for justice ?

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    5. Arseholes who have lived a sheltered little life'yeah let's execute people who take drugs'what kind of fuckin idiot even thinks that?Sometimes violence is good

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    6. @ 324am.....islam is a religion not politics, here in america most don't beleive on god or anything religious , most beleive in the all might dollar and instant gratification.... drugs buddy, illegal drugs. not alcohol...don't try to make a mockery out of liberal agenda on America.

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    7. @345pm, shelter lifes...fucking idiot, I grew up on tijuana most of my childhood and I never touched drugs cause I send first hand what they do.....i joined the marines, became a US citizen, and I love america, unlike some liberals, that all they do is find excuses... death penalty is a determined way to stop any body from doing stupid shit...is like murder ,you kill and the death penalty follows...but for drugs it should be the same, otherwise people would find excuses to use it.....so no I'm not shelter, just point out a real solution, unlike the American way counseling free apartment food , next week they are back to the corner for crack....denial from you don't mean anything...

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  13. Same thing is happening in mexico with weak laws..wait there is no law in mexico .they don't allow the death penalty, unless your a cartel member, allowing to have gun fighting on the street, but are quick to dissappear 43 students and incarcerated Dr mireles with false charges because he stood up for his small town ... as a society we are to weak allowing political correctness, we have a problem with drugs addicts, cholos, criminals , all we do is give the low income apartments and food stamps, free homosexual vacations in prison....either legalize drugs or make consequences so harsh for users and distributors that people would consult an attorney before picking up drugs....

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. The 43, like the Dr Mireles deal, #fue el gobierno, you do not see too many protests against the narcos, the sicarios, or the disappeared and their families, because people know, FUE EL GOBIERNO, FEDERAL, AND THEIR ARMY AND SCHOOL OF THE ASSASSINS TRAINED GENERALS...

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  14. Keeps them coming Lucio, That was a good one!

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  15. Good job Lucio. Nice read.. Chapo snitched. .

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  16. Great job lucio props for giving resource credit and links.

    nice!

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    Replies
    1. he always does, bb really does a great job

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  17. Decent story bb fks!, now what of the fkn war goin on in Sonora!??.

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  18. An acquaintance gave me a stolen blue fronted Amazonian parrot.
    The bird didn't say nada until me and young kids were sitting in the living and suddenly Fred, the stolen bird's new name, spoke in a high loud tone "Debbie is an azzhole. Debbie is an azzhole. Debbie is an azzhole."
    The kids looked at me and said. "Fred said a bad word."

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  19. WHY GLORIFY THESE GUYS LIKE THEY WERE PLANING ALL ALONG, THEY WERE SCARED OF RODRIGUEZ THE WHOLE TIME. IF I REMEBER CORRECTLY THEIR DAD WAS KILLED BECAUSE THEY FOUND OUT HIS SONS WERE SNITCHING

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    1. Yeah and i think other family got killed too but they only cared about themselfs they couldent even tell his dad to hide with them they let him get killed but tgey not so tuff letting another small time guy to kidnap and steal millions from them.

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    2. the flores brothers were good people... just because they sold something that people wanted does not make them bad people...they played it super smart...they will get out at 40 or 41 years old and have all those millions of dollars they stashed away...the crooked cop and Rodriguez are the losers in this whole story...you shouldn't hate the flores brothers...you should hate Rodriguez...that's called a fact jack!

      Delete
    3. I'm not hatting on them but I don't like how this story glorifies them like they planned this whole thing out. some of The Flores brother's family, inccluding their dad got killed over their snitching and are scared shitless so they turn themselves in. Yea they are genius! Pathetic if you ask me

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  20. That was really very interesting and well reported. Thanks again BB.

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  21. So much backstabbing from the lloron. Lol

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  22. What war in Sonora?

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  23. The surburban mom who arranged for the kidnapping of her own grandmother...Drugs is a slimy business indeed...

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  24. Kidnapping and murder north of the border just like Mexico and it has been going on here, usa, for about 20 years.

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  25. Maricas... cry babies... all of them.

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  26. won't be surprised if Rodriguez gets murdered in jail. wonder where he built that strip of homes in the Brighton Park neighborhood, that's where i live.

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    1. https://www.google.com/maps/place/2700+W+37th+Pl,+Chicago,+IL+60632/@41.8889457,-87.6374243,16z/data=!4m2!3m1!1s0x880e2dfa1f66663d:0x4513ea05893325d7

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  27. Writers Kim Janssen and Frank Main wrote a “very good” article. It was interesting from beginning to end. Great journalism from these two.

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    Replies
    1. @April 20, 10:18AM

      Why did you put "very good" in quotes??? By doing so you seem to convey the reverse of what I think you were trying to do. Looks like you botched it fellow.

      Delete
  28. Rodriguez looks like the devil himself. He has horns on his temples. Poor simple fuck!!

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  29. where's the like button for 1:28?
    I agree 100% of course the sun times reporters did a good job, but none of us would have been able to read the article if not for

    LUCIO AND BORDERLAND BEAT

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  30. This article is more interesting than a book. Thank you.

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  31. fuck the haters, they are trollotos not trollitos. they love BB and can't live without it, they are here, right?

    don't post their bitch, it makes other readers mad and disrespects BB reporters

    ReplyDelete
  32. to the willis criticizing lucio for not posting your comment,

    he is not an admin, and can not even see the comments or admin pages.
    he does not choose/delete any comment, only the 3 admins can

    Why don't you give it a rest? no one cares what you think or have to say. ever wonder what happened to the BB reporters of the past who vanish? They tired of trolls like you.
    Bye-Girl

    ReplyDelete
  33. this here goes on in Chicago all the time, it's another world that not alot of people know about, from ballers getting robbed, paisas getting robbed, cops robbing them to bangers , to other paisas robbing other paisas, the list goes on and on and on.

    paisas hold the power with the product , but once a banger or someone trying to come up knows who it is and where it is , it's over, they will get to the paisa . This goes back 30 yrs. Seen plenty of people come up in the hood by these means . 26th street was a free for all back then. Everyone knew who the ballers were, and how they got there. These were some thirsty ass dudes that went at it hard as far as robbing paisas, there's plenty of other "crew" that still do this to this date. Chicago is crazy when it comes to drugs, cartels, gangs etc etc. Has no end to it.

    ReplyDelete

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