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July 2012


How to Become a Bounty Hunter

Archive for July, 2012

After 15 years, Sears will start paying Stanley 3 percent of

new handbag designs from gucci

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FBI Probes Border Patrol Shooting That Killed Mexican

Steve Neavling

 The FBI is investigating the death of a Mexican resident who was allegedly shot over the Rio Grande River by a U.S. Border Patrol agent, the Associated Press reports.

The 29-year-old man was killed Saturday by a single bullet over the border from Brownsville, Texas.

A spokesman for the Border Patrol said two agents shot into Mexico after the man threw rocks at them. Firing a gun to “neutralize” rock attacks is an acceptable use of force, the spokesman, Enrique Mendiola told Reuters.

“A rock could be considered a lethal weapon and we are going to respond. Agents have been very badly injured by rock attacks,” Mendiola said. “Our agents are highly trained and regardless of where the threat is coming from, our agent is going to respond to neutralize it.”

FBI Promotes Public Corruption Expert to New Orleans Post

Steve Neavling

 The FBI has promoted an expert on public corruption as the new Special Agent in Charge of the New Orleans Division, feds announced Monday, reports

Michael J. Anderson worked public corruption cases in the Miami Division before being promoted to special agent in the Public Corruption Unit of the FBI’s Criminal Investigation Division.

Among Anderson’s past duties was investigating Hurricane Katrina-related corruption.

Anderson also served at headquarters as the chief of the Employee’s Services Section of the FBI’s Human Resources Division.





FBI Joins Probe Into Explosives Found Under Orange County Bridge

Steve Neavling

The FBI is helping investigating a cache of explosives found under a bridge in Orange County Monday, the LA Times reports.

People working on a drain ditch found a backpack full of grenades, blasting caps and fuse igniters.

If ignited, the explosive would have caused “major structural damage to the bridge,” Orange County Sheriff’s spokesman Jim Amormino told the LA Times.

“It was a dangerous situation,” he said.

It’s unclear whether the explosives were rigged to detonate.

Column: Ex-DEA Official Questions Fast and Furious and IG’s Slow Response

Robert J. Nieves is a partner in the firm BERG Associates. He retired from DEA in 1995 as the chief of international operations.

istock photo

By Robert J. Nieves
Washington Times
Anyone who has spent time in Washington knows government runs on process. There is a procedure for everything, and this is especially true in federal law enforcement, where lives are at risk every day. I should know, I spent most of my adult life as an agent with Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA).

As chief of major investigations in the 1990s, I managed DEA’s highly sensitive undercover operations targeting the Medellin and Cali cartels. We routinely coordinated with our colleagues in the Department of Justice (DOJ) and enjoyed great success. Agent safety always was paramount in our discussions, and we were successful, in large part, because we followed procedures for the review of sensitive undercover operations.

Before commencing a sensitive operation, the field office had to prepare an operations plan detailing the activities it intended to pursue and the goals of the operation. Once the op plan was received, it was vetted in DEA headquarters to include coordination with any foreign office impacted by the proposal, the U.S. Embassy and host-nation counterparts.

To read the full column click here.


Five Charged in Border Agent Brian Terry’s Death: $1 Million Award Offered for Info on Whereabouts of 4

Brian Terry

By Allan Lengel

The Justice Department announced on Monday the indictment of five people in connection with the 2010 death of U.S. Border Patrol Agent Brian Terry, and a $1 million reward from the FBI for info leading to the arrest of four the defendants who remain at large.

Authorities unsealed the indictment in Tuscon charging  Manuel Osorio-Arellanes, Jesus Rosario Favela-Astorga, Ivan Soto-Barraza, Heraclio Osorio-Arellanes and Lionel Portillo-Meza with  first degree murder, second degree murder, conspiracy to interfere with commerce by robbery, attempted interference with commerce by robbery, use and carrying a firearm during a crime of violence, assault on a federal officer and possession of a firearm by a prohibited person.  Only Manuel Osorio-Arellanes has been in custody.

Authorities charged that the men crossed the border into the U.S. to rob drug traffickers and ended up in a gun fight with agent Terry.

“Agent Terry served his country honorably and made the ultimate sacrifice in trying to protect it from harm, and we will stop at nothing to bring those responsible for his murder to justice,” said Attorney General Eric Holder in a statement.“This investigation has previously resulted in one defendant being charged with Agent Terry’s murder and taken into custody, and today’s announcement reflects the department’s unrelenting commitment to finding and arresting the other individuals responsible for this horrific tragedy so that Agent Terry’s family, friends and fellow law enforcement agents receive the justice they deserve.”

Terry’s name has become part of the controversy over Operation Fast and Furious, an ATF operation out of Phoenix that encouraged gun dealers to sell to “straw purchasers”, all with the hope of tracing the guns to the Mexican cartels.

Two of the guns from that operation surfaced at the crime scene where Terry was murdered.

Rep. Elijah E. Cummings, ranking member of the the House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform, which has been examining the failed Operation Fast and Furious, issued a statement:

“I commend the Department of Justice for its vigorous pursuit of justice for Brian Terry’s family. I remain dedicated to ensuring that his family and the American people get the answers they deserve.”



FBI Probes Link Between Nightclub Operator and Son of Federal Judge

Steve Neavling

The FBI is investigating a link between the son of a U.S. district judge and a Las Vegas nightclub operator who received a lenient sentence in a $7 million tip-concealment scheme, the Las Vegas Review-Journal reports.

Agents want to know about Brian Dawson’s employment as a bartender at clubs associated with Steve Davidovici.

Dawson is the son of U.S. District Judge Kent Dawson, who sentenced Davidovici to probation over the objections of prosecutors, according to the Review-Journal.

The probe is being handled by the FBI’s public corruption unit in Las Vegas.

FBI Spied on Civil Rights Commission Worker

Steve Neavling

 New records show the FBI was secretly monitoring a U.S. Civil Rights Commission worker decades ago to keep a better eye on black activists in Memphis, Tenn., the Associated Press reports.

The FBI collected photographs of Rosetta Miller-Perry, studied her political views and even investigated her love life, according to the Commercial Appeal.

Records also show that photographer Ernest Withers, whose images of the civil rights era were seminal, secretly worked for the FBI to photograph Miller-Perry and others.

“It’s scary even when I think about it now,” Miller-Perry, 77, told the Commercial Appeal.