Blog dedicated to reporting on Mexican drug cartels
on the border line between the US and Mexico

Saturday, March 10, 2018

CDS : US Justice Dept Serves Up 75 Money Laundering Charges

Translated by Yaqui for Borderland Beat from: Universal

Extra Material from US DOJ March 8, 2018

The Department of Justice of the United States today filed charges against 75 people who were part of a money laundering network linked to the Sinaloa cartel that brought "tens of millions of dollars " of illicit origin from the United States to Mexico in the period between 2015 and 2018.

In the suit, filed in the Southern District Court of California, José Roberto López Albarrán, arrested in San Diego (California) on February 9, is named as the ringleader of this money laundering organization in Mexico from drug traffickers in U.S.

Adam Braverman, federal district attorney, said the modus operandi of the organization went from mobilizing cash across the border between San Diego and Tijuana BC, Mexico to make deposits in banks across the country and then transfer the money to the neighboring country.

"The coordinated actions at the national level that we announced today have put this organization out of business permanently," the San Diego-based federal office said in a press conference where 40 of the 75 individuals named in the indictment were charged. the demand .

The rest of those involved face criminal charges in federal courts in Ohio, Kentucky, Kansas and Washington, officials said.

Braverman said the investigation required the support of his counterparts south of the border.
"Our collaboration with our partners in Mexico was key to the success of this case," he said.

John A. Brown, special agent the FBI in San Diego, said that after "following the money", they were able to find the location of drugs and weapons of transnational organized crime.

"The work unit found a network of sophisticated money laundering operations, where transactions occurred across the country and our borders," he said.

As part of the investigation, more than $ 6 million USD in cash was seized, as were 95 kilograms of methamphetamine, 63 Kilos of heroin, 10 Kilos of fentanyl, 92 Kilos of cocaine, 252 kilos of marijuana, 20 guns, which included semi -automatic assault rifles.

From the US DOJ :

Department of Justice , U.S. Attorney’s Office, Southern District of California
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: Thursday, March 8, 2018

Nationwide Takedown Targets Brazen International Money Laundering Scheme: 

40 Defendants Charged in San Diego with Conspiring To Launder Millions of Dollars in Drug Money for Mexican Cartels:

SAN DIEGO – Indictments were unsealed today in San Diego federal court charging 40 members of an international money-laundering scheme with conspiring to launder tens of millions of dollars in drug money.

In addition to the indictments unsealed today in San Diego, a total of 75 defendants nationwide have been charged across the United States with crimes ranging from drug distribution to money laundering, all stemming from this investigation, including defendants in the Southern District of Ohio, the Eastern District of Kentucky, the District of Kansas, and the Eastern District of Washington.

According to the indictments and other publicly filed court documents, Jose Roberto Lopez-Albarran, a significant money broker for a Mexican-based international money laundering organization, along with other members of the organization, allegedly laundered tens of millions of dollars in narcotics proceeds from the United States to Mexico between 2015 and 2018. 

As a result of the investigation, law enforcement seized more than $6 million dollars in United States currency as well as 95 kilograms of methamphetamine, 63 kilograms of heroin, 10 kilograms of fentanyl, 92 kilograms of cocaine, 252 kilograms of marijuana, worth millions of dollars on the streets, and 20 firearms, including semiautomatic assault rifles and handguns. 

Lopez-Albarran oversaw a network of co-conspirators to assist in transferring millions of dollars in narcotics proceeds from drug dealers in the United States to drug suppliers in Mexico, including to individuals working for the Sinaloa Cartel. 

As part of the investigation, the FBI deployed undercover agents and task force officers from the San Diego District Attorney’s Office, Bureau of Investigation, Chula Vista Police Department, and the San Diego County Sheriff’s Office to infiltrate Lopez-Albarran’s organization and after gaining the trust of the organization, agreed to pick up bulk currency across the United States for transfer to Mexico. 

Over the course of the last two years, undercover agents identified multiple individuals known as “money movers,” i.e., people responsible for collecting narcotics proceeds and disposing of those proceeds as directed by either the drug trafficking organization or the money brokers.

Law enforcement then received phone numbers and code words from Lopez-Albarran to contact these money movers to arrange for the delivery of narcotics proceeds. The money movers concealed and transported amounts ranging from thousands to hundreds of thousands of dollars in narcotics proceeds at a time, hidden within compartments in vehicles, luggage, duffel bags and shoeboxes.

 These cash deliveries took place in locations such as parking lots of retail stores, hotels, and restaurants across the United States, including ones in San Diego, California; Los Angeles, California; Kansas City, Missouri; New York, New York; Cincinnati, Ohio; Dayton, Ohio; Lexington, Kentucky; Boston, Massachusetts; Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; and Chicago, Illinois. By targeting these money movers, law enforcement was able to discover multiple drug trafficking cells across the United States responsible for importing and distributing substantial quantities of fentanyl, heroin, methamphetamine and cocaine.

 In addition, another lead defendant, Manuel Reynoso Garcia, along with his co-conspirators were charged last month in San Diego federal court for their sophisticated money laundering activities. He and his co-conspirators directed money movers to travel throughout the East Coast to collect bulk cash and deposit the bulk cash into domestic bank accounts set up through a web of “funnel” bank accounts. Once the bulk cash was deposited into the funnel bank accounts, co-conspirators, under the direction of Reynoso and others, conducted international wire transfers of the funds to Mexican bank accounts associated with false companies in Mexico controlled by the money laundering organization.

Lopez-Albarran was arrested on February 9, 2018 in San Diego and remains in federal custody. Reynoso and four of his co-defendants were also arrested between January 11, 2018, and January 17, 2018, in San Diego. Sixteen of the remaining defendants charged in San Diego have been arrested in Boston, Massachusetts; Los Angeles, California; Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; and elsewhere. Five additional defendants were already in custody for previously charged crimes and will be transferred to the Southern District of California to be arraigned in the coming days.

In addition, approximately 35 other defendants have been charged in connection with this investigation in other jurisdictions including the Southern District of Ohio, the Eastern District of Kentucky, the District of Kansas, and the Eastern District of Washington.

“We have siphoned the cash and the life out of a San Diego-based international money laundering organization with ties to the Sinaloa Cartel,” said U.S. Attorney Adam Braverman. “By following the money, we have discovered large quantities of fentanyl, heroin and methamphetamine that are no longer destined for the streets of America. That’s a one-two punch that takes these organizations completely out of the ring and makes our communities safer.”

“These types of complex investigations, spanning across the nation and our international boundaries, requires a fundamental change in how we share information, coordinate and collaborate.   These joint investigations, where shared awareness and decentralized execution was the norm, can and must be how we disrupt these drug trafficking and money laundering networks in the future,” said Special Agent in Charge John A. Brown of the San Diego Division of the Federal Bureau of Investigation.  “This case model is built upon the incredible collaboration of the federal, state, and local partners across the United States and in Mexico.  Today, this case exemplifies how dedicated collaboration equals success.”

“Taking on and stopping transnational criminal organizations requires dedication and sacrifice,” said District Attorney Summer Stephan. “We worked collaboratively with our law enforcement partners and dedicated key resources over a two-year period.  As a result, this undercover operation has brought down high-level cartel associates and stopped the distribution of dangerous drugs like heroin and fentanyl in San Diego and cities across the U.S.”

“When drug traffickers amass large quantities of cash from narcotics sales, they often attempt to transfer and/or legitimize these ill-gotten profits through the use of banks and financial institutions,” said Special Agent in Charge R. Damon Rowe, IRS-Criminal Investigation.  “This joint investigation continues to demonstrate our efforts to ensure that the financial services industry will not be abused by large-scale narcotics traffickers, but will be operated in a fair and honest manner to promote the public interest.”

U.S. Attorney Braverman also praised federal, state, and local law enforcement for the coordinated team effort in the culmination of this investigation. This case was led by the Federal Bureau of Investigation’s Cross Border Violence Task Force (CBVTF). The CBVTF is a FBI-led task force comprised of federal and local law enforcement from the FBI, San Diego District Attorney’s Office Bureau of Investigation, Drug Enforcement Administration, Customs and Border Protection, San Diego County Sheriff’s Office and the Chula Vista Police Department. Agents and officers from the IRS Criminal Investigation, U.S. Bureau of Prisons, U.S. Marshals Service and the California Highway Patrol also provided vital assistance. 

Attorneys from the Department of Justice, Office of Enforcement Operations, Electronic Surveillance Unit, likewise provided critical work as part of the investigative team. He also thanked our vital foreign partners - Mexican Federal Police, Mexico’s Procuraduria General de la Republic (PGR) and Mexican Financial Intelligence Agency (Unidad de Inteligencia Financial - UIF).

                                                  " En Las Garras de la Puma "

This case is the result of the ongoing efforts by the Organized Crime Drug Enforcement Task Force (OCDETF) a partnership that brings together the combined expertise and unique abilities of federal, state and local law enforcement agencies. The principal mission of the OCDETF program is to identify, disrupt, dismantle and prosecute high level members of drug trafficking, weapons trafficking and money laundering organizations and enterprises.

The United States is represented in court by Assistant U.S. Attorneys Matthew J. Sutton, David J. Rawls, and Blanca Quintero

Defendant Information

Defendants                                                              Criminal Case No: 18-cr-1129-GPC

Defendant Number, Name, Age, Hometown

1- Jose Roberto Lopez-Albarran, 32, Culiacan, Mexico

2 - Alfredo Cardenas-Uriarte, 55, Culiacan, Mexico

3- Juan Duarte-Tello, 53, Kansas City, Missouri

4- Diana Aurora Holguin-Gallegos, 30, Kansas City, Missouri



6- Shontail Marie Hocker, 42, Lexington, Kentucky

7- Nereida Valdez, 30, Los Angeles, California







11- Jose Luis Fuentes, 37, Los Angeles, California



13- Miguel Angel Flores, 36, Los Angeles, California




16- Endy Santiago, 16 , Boston, Massachusetts

17- Luis Sanchez Baez, 30, Boston, Massachusetts



19- Hendry Mateo, 39, Boston, Massachusetts









24- Christian Brown, 41 Boston, Massachusetts

25- Jose Figueroa, 38, Boston, Massachusetts

26- Alfredin Mejia Soto, 29, Boston, Massachusetts

Summary Of Charges:

Conspiracy to Launder Monetary Instruments (18 U.S.C. 1956(h)). 

 Maximum Penalties: Term of custody up to 20 years’ imprisonment, a fine of $500,000 or twice the value of the monetary instrument or funds involved, and 5 years of supervised release.

 Defendants:                                                                          Criminal Case No: 18-cr-1127-GPC

Defendant Number, Name, Age, Hometown

 1- Jesus Adolfo Rene Duarte Languren, 35, Los Angeles, California

2- Manuel Vasquez Medina, 44, Los Angeles, California



4- Manuel Dejesus Estrada, 28, Los Angeles, California



Summary Of Charges:

Conspiracy to Distribute Controlled Substances, in violation of Title 21 U.S.C. §§ 841(a)(1) and 846.

Conspiracy to Launder Monetary Instruments (18 U.S.C. 1956(h)).

Maximum Penalties: Term of custody including a mandatory minimum 10 years and up to life imprisonment, $10,000,000 fine and 5 years supervised release. For money laundering charges, term of custody up to 20 years’ imprisonment, a fine of $500,000 or twice the value of the monetary instrument or funds involved, and 5 years of supervised release.

Defendants:                                                  Criminal Case No: 18-cr-1128-GPC

Defendant Number, Name, Age, Hometown

1- Jose Roberto Lopez-Albarran, 32, Culiacan, Mexico







Summary Of Charges

Conspiracy to Launder Monetary Instruments (18 U.S.C. 1956(h)).

Maximum Penalties: Term of custody up to 20 years’ imprisonment, a fine of $500,000 or twice the value of the monetary instrument or funds involved, and 5 years of supervised release.

Defendants                                                  Criminal Case No: 17-cr-02203-WQH

Defendant Number, Name, Age, Hometown

1- Manuel Reynoso Garcia ,62, Tijuana, Mexico

2- Perla Alejandra Perez Guirado, 25, Tijuana, Mexico

3- Estefania Plascencia Ponce, 35, Tijuana, Mexico

4- Joaquin Enrique Ramirez Calva, 28, Tijuana, Mexico

5- Gilberto Beltran Salazar, 29 , Tijuana , BC , Mexico

Summary of Charges:

Conspiracy to Launder Monetary Instruments (18 U.S.C. 1956(h))

Conspiracy to Operate an Unlicensed Money Transmitting Business (18 U.S.C. 1960(a))

Maximum Penalties: Term of custody up to 20 years’ imprisonment, a fine of $500,000 or twice the value of the monetary instrument or funds involved, and 5 years of supervised release.  For conspiracy to operate an unlicensed money transmitting business, term of custody up to 5 years’ imprisonment and a fine of $250,000.

*The charges and allegations contained in an indictment, information, or complaint are merely accusations, and the defendants are considered innocent unless and until proven guilty.


Federal Bureau of Investigation – Cross Border Violence Task Force

San Diego District Attorney’s Office - Bureau of Investigation

San Diego County Sheriff’s Office

Chula Vista Police Department

Drug Enforcement Administration

Customs and Border Protection

Internal Revenue Service - Criminal Investigation

United States Marshals Service

U.S. Bureau of Prisons

California Highway Patrol

Department of Justice, Organized Crime Drug Enforcement Task Forces

Department of Justice, Office of Enforcement Operations

Department of Justice, Office of International Affairs

U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Southern District of Ohio

U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Eastern District of Kentucky

U.S. Attorney’s Office for the District of Kansas

U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Eastern District of Washington

U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Northern District of Illinois

U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Eastern District of North Carolina

U.S. Attorney’s Office for the District of Massachusetts

U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Southern District of New York

Mexican Federal Police

Mexico’s Procuraduria General de la Republic (PGR)

Mexican Financial Intelligence Agency (Unidad de Inteligencia Financial - UIF)

18CR1127-GPC - Redacted Indictment

18CR1128-GPC - Redacted Indictment

18CR1129-GPC - Redacted Indictment

Topics: Drug Trafficking, Components: Federal Bureau of Investigation, FBI, USAO -Southern California

For Further Information, Contact:
Assistant U.S. Attorneys Matthew J. Sutton (619) 546-8941, David J. Rawls (619) 546-7966, and Blanca Quintero (619) 546-7118


  1. Great stories in the Washington Post on the "other side" of the opiod crisis responsible journalist would publish both sides of an issue. Will you?

    The other opioid crisis: Pain patients who can’t access the medicine we need
    By Anne Fuqua

    Some patients are in pain. Some just want drugs. How do I tell them apart?
    By Jonathan Reisman

    1. @6:38 I have read WaPO story about the crisis facing people who desperately need pain medications to relieve their suffering. Their crisis partly stems from the CDC changing the rules on Dr's prescribing the meds.

      But that crisis is not "the other side" of the opioid crisis caused by abusers of opiods. That crisis is largely caused by Pharmaceutical companmi9es pushing and promoting opiods driven by systemic corporate profit seeking.

      The best example of that is the widely reported case of the largest Drug Co. in the US shipping 5 million doses to a little town of 400 people in W. Virginia. That company and the next 2 largest Drug Co's shipped 130 million doses to that little town of 400, another town close by of 300 and 2 more towns, all of them not more than 30 miles apart with a total population of 6,000 people. I can't help but wonder how many other areas of the country that similar examples of corporate greed is taking place.

      The CDC may have written new rules to stop these kind of instances if systemic corporate greed and like many regulatory rules it created a crisis of unintended consequences for legitimate users of pain meds.

      Maybe we need different rules for Dr.s prescribing opiods for people with injuries who will need paid meds for a relatively short period of time and different rules for prescriptions for those suffering chronic pain.

      BTW there have to have been some Dr.s and pharmacies that were profit driven more than serving patients by prescribing and selling 130 million doses in a very small area of 6,000 people.

    2. Oh yeah. SHIT needs to be addressed because some are turning to illegal drugs for legitimate pain.

    3. This report given by dd of pharmaceutical companies abusing sales and distribution of opioids was reported by 60 minuets.
      Where pharmaceutical regulatory policies are and have been met with fierce opposition by those big companies. Where profits are being applied rather than responsible distribution for safety.
      Until pharmaceutical companies can be checked through use of lobbying power. I see no changes other than the fines which amounts to a fraction of a weeks sales of their products.

      Cities have begun to take on the big pharmaceutical companies to court for alleged abuse. However, expect a fight with these giants.
      Companies like these have the best lawyers money can buy. Moreover, the money to carry out and drag a long battle within the courts.

      Shit has been addressed!
      But money talks.


    4. Cont:
      Like Chivis reported it’s a slippery slope when you are dealing with pharmaceutical companies and policies. Accountability is iffy ( doctors who prescribe/ / pharmaceutical distribution ).
      Who is at fault?


    5. The Real Pain of Withdrawal can not be fixed with more drug supply paid by the US taxpayer or by the insurers that were forced to supply the opioid for free.
      Let the addicted sue the lawmakers in Congress that were paid campaign contribution kickbacks by Big Pharma lobbyists and their Big Pharma patrons for damages and for repairs, after all the US government is contemplating the cost to be only
      200 billion dollars down payment, to be paid cash, in advance, to the good fellas of the present administration,
      "just to wet their beaks".

    6. @12:51 a cartel/crime group conspiracy now???
      As if CDS is the only cartel in operation in the U.S. the truth is CDS will find other suckers, most likely criminal gangs to start off with to launder money for them in THIS part of the country and or another cartel might enter the area due to this void though in a smaller scale for a while because Californians need their CDS and Chapo corridos and t-shirts. Fuck they might as well make a Chapo/Disney style park for them with Chapo characters hugging all the fucken drug shit users there!

    7. The FBI and the DEA were chasing drug diversions, confiscating the drugs, and often doing their choice move, confiscating the money, that was facked up, congress oversight went to hearings, grabbed the investigators by the tail, spun them on the air, slammed them on the sidewalk, microwaved their investigating nalgas in the micro oven and trimmed their nails for good with laws against seizure...
      see the hearings on YouTube
      opioid addiction skyrocketed,
      now they are blaming La Chapa... no pinchis mamen

  2. Put something new up you lazy clowns.

    1. Good read, these sinaloa guys gate it when it's a story that makes cds look bad. The only clown here is you, tonto

    2. Agree with 9:02

    3. yep 6:43 isnt even a full clown , he or she is just clown shoes

    4. 11:42 You wish, clown shoes are not that smelly.
      6:43 pura Pata jedionda.

  3. "The coordinated actions at the national level that we announced today have put this organization out of business permanently."


    good article, cds taking lots of hits lately. EPN's final f*ck you to Chapo before leaving the presidency.

    1. Great work US law enforcement.

    2. 7:21 NAH, just making room for the new scions of drug trafficking, specially now with Russian money being watched carefully and hotels not being massively sought after, condos not selling even to chinese that would receive green cards for 500 000.00 dollars and golf clubs losing their usual millions of dollars a year, what better thing than knocking off Los Chapos to install the heirs of Joseph Weichselbaum while the Russian Mafiya arrives to take over.
      --But say NO to money? NEVER DE LIMON LA NEVER.

  4. The Washington Post is a left wing liberal trash rag that publishes 99% fake news. They lean towards socialist and democratic views and very rarely cite sources that support their lopsided views. The WP is very unreliable and is not relied upon for factual information or news. The reporters are also highly opinionated with their one-sided liberal rants with no facts to support their articles. Many major papers have posted full page op-ed’s concerning the WP’s unreliability and false news reporting.

    1. 7:24 . I agree with what you say except your wording . Don't confuse the democratic process with the Democrat Party . I am sure it was a typo but everyone may not understand that .

    2. @1:24PM Speaking of sources, could you give us a link to "Many major papers have posted full page op-ed’s concerning the WP’s unreliability and false news reporting."

      Also would like to know where you get your "factual information and news".

    3. It's owned by dickhead Jeff Bezos

    4. Washington post is the same trash as CNN but great post b.b.

    5. @7:24 get out of here with your lies pendejo

    6. @7:24 and 9:26 Carlos slim helú is one famous New York Times investor, but he is not the owner or has any right to any input or editorial content,
      --Sun Myung Moon the Korean mother superior of the moonies got his paws on the Washington Times precursor of the extremely right wing slanted Fawx News of Rupert Murdoch, expert in hacking other people's communications and e-mails even dead innocent little girls were not safe from Mr Murdoch's journalism, his newspapers are costing him his ass, even his young Chinese gifriend or wife is trying to get his money before he dies.
      There can't be a contest between the 99% lies of FAWX NEWS based on 90% lies and the "lies of fake news", fact checked and found to be almost all 100% truth based 100% truths.
      --WaPo and the NYT have published FULL PAGE editions on print about more than 2 000 lies said by the so called "president", all fact checked...
      I hope you get better at least until impeachment is over...


      Media Bias Charts

    8. 9:57 the bad part is that "all generalizations are false" is itself a generalizing statement, I pride myself of being generally the exceptional exception to the generalization except when being sarcastic...
      Love you too yaks.

    9. Please, stop it with the phylosophics and do more muckraking,
      There is a lot of 💩 poóp going on evendors in the border where a wall with see through capabilities good enough to please the emperor has been suggested be made of the "same cloth" as his rich, smart, sharp looking new clothes,
      with some of the same $139 000.00 doors secretary of the interior RYAN ZINSKE BOUGHT FOR HIS OFFICES
      --Last but not least, remember that WaPo brought down one powerful president before it got to be "known" as a leftist liberal rag by extreme right neo-nazi partisan teabaggers, FACTS!

  5. Big hit for cds, that's most likely Tijuana plaza, a lot of guys from Tijuana and Sinaloa. They been getting hit lately, looks like ctng/cjng has the upper hand

  6. The sinaloa killers have thounsands of this groups all over the world looks like Tijuana and Sinaloa along with jalisco are the main plazas for money laundering but being real this is probably like taking one dark spot from a cheetah good story tho one thing for sure is USA made bank

    1. STFU! Sinaloa has thousands of these groups?
      Sinaloa has thousands of members but not thousands of groups! Much less in the U.S.!
      You nutthuggers want to make Sinaloa look like it is a country of sorts. "Oh Sinaloa has many millions of people, it feeds millions, it has millions of guns, they run millions of gangs" etc...heard it all.
      If Mexico had only ONE cartel then I, could probably believe that but truth is there are at least two other cartels, CJNG and Juarez that have influence and strenght in Mexico and the U.S. and possibly Zetas and CDG who have given CDS a run for their money also and have thousands of members themselves!
      Plus there are hundreds if not thousands of crime groups in the U.S. at least not all of which work for CDS and or even cartels! You're a true nutthugger but open your fucken eyes!!!

    2. 11:08 comments like these means it hurts your sorry ass they got busted! Afraid of someone else taking over are we? I, thought you guys say claim that with money Sinaloa people can get out of jail and or plain never be caught???

    3. 4:56 one cartel or many, they are all the pendejos of somebody else that really puts money in their bank account, nobody persecutes trying to murder and no law enforcement agency prosecutes except to fine them a little once in a while.
      --So why get so indignant protesting like your ladily virginity has never been taken?

    4. 6:56 why get so indignant protesting like your lady virginity is taken when imbecil drug users consume drugs and die off???

    5. 6:56 I'm not in favor of any cartel chavala! CDS however had caused more pain for some people around the part of the country where I, live that you can't even imagine. Fuckin idiots like 11:08 love to yell shit like he has simply to encourage other fucken idiots to continue with the drug trade and for that particular group and that is why it upsets me pendejo!

    6. 7:50 you are so eassy you carry your own vaseline. Repent!

  7. I will say sinaloa is the most know place of Mexico just heard a song from a rapper 69 name sinaloa by the way I'm black from France supporting bb

    1. Cool man, Merci Beaucoup ! Spread the word.

    2. Just looked up that song, not one word was said about sinaloa lol. Chapo put sinaloa on the map though no doubt, gucci mane has a song that mentions chapo while on his new album gato has a lyric that mentions a guy from michoacan.. I'm Not michoacan or Sinaloa just a commenter, 69 is wack though lol

    3. 9:22 who needs propaganda?
      Sure it's not 69

  8. Question to all readers / commentators and B.B. staff?
    Will president Trump possible proposal for implementing the dear penalty will gain momentum?
    He praised other countries for their role of enforcing laws on drug dealers. Something to ponder on?

    Input fellas?


    1. I don't think that would ever fly here...but I heard him say it's something to look at. He followed with much harder sentencing..

    2. That would never happen in the U.S. look how hard it is to kill the murders and rapists. You mean to tell me they're going to kill a bunch of guys that sold bricks? Nope we don't have the guts for it. Is it Wright or wrong? Depends on who you're asking. At the end I have my opinions like any other human being, but I am no judge.

  9. Confiscating Chapo's money or helping him pay his fine?

  10. Why are there so many names REDACTED? Are they well known folks, politicians, bankers, etc...?

    1. Redacted to protect their partners "because of national security concerns"...if it were some civilians or weekend Johns you'd see their names and photos on the papers, TV and police blotters.
      But everytime shot touches the powerful they all run together to obscure the facts and their dirty laundry.

    2. ...And let Stormy Daniels talk on 60 minutes, gademet

    3. They are redacted to preserve the investigation. It allows them to continue without co- conspirators becoming aware that certain people have been detained or indicted.

  11. One thing is for sure, Tijuana has been making a lot of bust lately and it's mostly cds people. There is a few snitches, even a judge got busted, not to mention that baseball player.

    1. For years the Tijuana border had been ignored. This is why now the busts are comming out.

    2. While the dogs are smelling the ground looking for tunnels somebody is ramming the ship through their ass, LOL.
      Whatever the loses that is cheaper than the tunnels.


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