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(Telegram)   Loss of $31,370 in alleged drug money from police custody definitely was not an inside job. The cash must have been left on the roof of a cruiser and blown away   (telegram.com) divider line 50
    More: Unlikely, Central Massachusetts, Volkswagen Golf, packaging materials, Leominster, state troopers, Telegram & Gazette, Holden, Framingham  
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4175 clicks; posted to Main » on 17 Feb 2013 at 2:49 PM (1 year ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



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2013-02-17 12:22:37 PM
It happened. I was there. I caught the money, and I absconded with it. I know, it's crazy. But I'm for reals. The Quidditch game on the Wii taught me to snipe and grab fluttering bills. I earned it!
 
2013-02-17 12:41:17 PM
I'm sure the $3,170 in alleged drug money will be recovered, and the $313.70 will be introduced into evidence against the major drug dealer they arrested.
 
2013-02-17 01:58:39 PM

ClavellBCMI: I'm sure the $3,170 in alleged drug money will be recovered, and the $313.70 will be introduced into evidence against the major drug dealer they arrested.


Meanwhile, a drug lord is hiring a hit man to kill the 28 year old Dominican for losing $313,700.
 
2013-02-17 02:31:35 PM
Should be "and gotten blowed away", not "and blown away."

/Grahammer Knotsea
 
2013-02-17 02:43:46 PM
$31,370 in drug money? That was small change in the 1970's. That amount must have been for medicinal use on a long weekend. If only $31,370 was lost the supplier most likely will just chalk it up to the next deal, but still demand to be reimbursed. But now if this is a reoccurring problem maybe the person who got popped for the $ will find out what it is like to be human sushi somewhere off shore, just hear say mind you I would have never been involved in such nefarious dealings.
 
2013-02-17 02:51:03 PM
It'll be booked into evidence as $5.
 
2013-02-17 02:53:29 PM
Somebody must be punished with a weeks paid vacation for this!
 
2013-02-17 02:59:10 PM
State police spokesman David Procopio said state police could not rule out several possible scenarios that include:

• The money was not put in the safe that night, was left unattended, and was taken by someone.

•The money was placed in the safe that night, but the safe was not locked, allowing someone to take the cash.

•The cash was put in the safe and later removed by "authorized personnel for legitimate reasons," but was then left unattended and taken by someone.



Looks like they left out a couple of possible scenarios.
 
2013-02-17 02:59:56 PM

maxalt: That was small change in the 1970's.


Um, yeah. So what?
 
2013-02-17 03:01:00 PM
$31,370?  That's the amount of the rounding errors in a good drug operation.
 
2013-02-17 03:01:29 PM

AgentKGB: It'll be booked into evidence as $5 three fiddy.

 
2013-02-17 03:02:57 PM
Maybe Fark could just start having a Police Corruption section?


There's always plenty of content.
 
2013-02-17 03:05:10 PM
'No inspection' sticker? Oh yeah, that will show those pesky cops they can't search your car because of your bumper sticker. Was he wearing a t-shirt that said, 'i am not a drug dealer, for realz' too?
 
2013-02-17 03:14:50 PM
Was that wrong?
3.bp.blogspot.com
 
2013-02-17 03:21:47 PM
i215.photobucket.com

/Q+D
 
2013-02-17 03:28:47 PM

Shrapnel: /Q+D


nice
 
2013-02-17 03:32:32 PM

LeroyBourne: 'No inspection' sticker? Oh yeah, that will show those pesky cops they can't search your car because of your bumper sticker. Was he wearing a t-shirt that said, 'i am not a drug dealer, for realz' too?


i704.photobucket.com
 
2013-02-17 03:39:21 PM

LeroyBourne: 'No inspection' sticker? Oh yeah, that will show those pesky cops they can't search your car because of your bumper sticker. Was he wearing a t-shirt that said, 'i am not a drug dealer, for realz' too?


Ummmm
 
2013-02-17 03:40:55 PM
How did that $4,323,455,000,244,013,999, 500,199.99 ever fit in that secret compartment?
 
2013-02-17 03:44:09 PM

"...when a state trooper noticed "excessive window tint" and "no inspection sticker" on the car. "


I wonder if the cop was tipped off and just had the guy under surveillance anyways, or are drug runners really that stupid as to drive cars with violations? My favorite busted drugrunner story are the ones going through red lights, speeding on the highways and the 'tail light out' that always draws cops' attention to them.

 
2013-02-17 03:53:21 PM

macadamnut: maxalt: That was small change in the 1970's.

Um, yeah. So what?


1) Throw yourself on the mercy of the court  2) If that doesn't work do some blow with him in the judges chambers, I know number 2 can work. 3) I have also heard though just hear say mind you follow the judge for his lunch, most drink theirs, a discrete photo can always help decide your case.
 
2013-02-17 04:09:33 PM
"Only the major and Sgt. Nanof had the combination to the old black safe with gold-leaf lettering and a silver dial."

I'm going to take a wild guess and say it was one of,or both of those guys that took the money.
 
2013-02-17 04:13:40 PM

The Snow Dog: How did that $4,323,455,000,244,013,999, 500,199.99 ever fit in that secret compartment?


i215.photobucket.com
 
2013-02-17 04:22:53 PM

macadamnut: State police spokesman David Procopio said state police could not rule out several possible scenarios that include:

• The money was not put in the safe that night, was left unattended, and was taken by someone.

•The money was placed in the safe that night, but the safe was not locked, allowing someone to take the cash.

•The cash was put in the safe and later removed by "authorized personnel for legitimate reasons," but was then left unattended and taken by someone.


Looks like they left out a couple of possible scenarios.


Yep.
 
2013-02-17 04:31:18 PM

Shrapnel: [i215.photobucket.com image 599x654]

/Q+D


Jesus saves!
 
2013-02-17 04:35:05 PM
More power to the Cop who kept it! Well done!
 
2013-02-17 04:38:44 PM
"Whatever it takes, period," the retired major said adamantly.

The cop stole the money. Period.
 
2013-02-17 04:52:42 PM

SpdrJay: Maybe Fark could just start having a Police Corruption section?


There's always plenty of content.


Peek around online, there are several very busy websites devoted to the daily shenanigans of LEO's and PD's across America. Their tomfoolery, the damage to civilians & private property, the resulting law suits the tax payers will have to pony up for as well as the weeks off paid for the hard working folks in blue. It's pathetic.

--- Some years ago there was a small local PD in Sussex County NJ that had so much missing evidence and confiscated drugs that were replaced with substitutes the state stepped in, fired everyone and closed the PD. Yup. You or me would have sat in prison the rest of our lives, those guys just had to look for work in another county.
 
2013-02-17 05:28:54 PM
Random question, what gets done with physical cash that cops get from drug dealers/etc.? I know property usually gets auctioned off if it can't be returned. Do they keep it for their own department/state/county (with them taking it for themselves being excluded from the picture)? Does it get destroyed? Or does it sit in an evidence locker for 20 years before someone simply takes it?
 
2013-02-17 05:34:04 PM
Who's going on a cruise this month, eh?  Who's a happy Caribbean Cruise copper?  Remember folks, don't steal unless you have the proper license.
 
2013-02-17 05:49:22 PM

maxalt: $31,370 in drug money? That was small change in the 1970's. That amount must have been for medicinal use on a long weekend. If only $31,370 was lost the supplier most likely will just chalk it up to the next deal, but still demand to be reimbursed. But now if this is a reoccurring problem maybe the person who got popped for the $ will find out what it is like to be human sushi somewhere off shore, just hear say mind you I would have never been involved in such nefarious dealings.



You know how I know you DRTFA? It happened in 2001!
 
2013-02-17 05:56:25 PM
when any government agency or official says that something was not an inside job, then it wasn't. there's no need to ask questions, look at facts, or even really think about it at all. and if you don't blindly accept that it wasn't an inside job as soon as the government tells you it wasn't then you hate your country and are a conspiracy nut and anything you've ever said or will say should and will be written off as the ramblings of a crazy person.

the money clearly collapsed in upon itself, disappearing into nothing but dust that was not noticed at the bottom of the safe. it happens. natural causes.
 
2013-02-17 06:23:37 PM

skinink: "...when a state trooper noticed "excessive window tint" and "no inspection sticker" on the car. "
I wonder if the cop was tipped off and just had the guy under surveillance anyways, or are drug runners really that stupid as to drive cars with violations? My favorite busted drugrunner story are the ones going through red lights, speeding on the highways and the 'tail light out' that always draws cops' attention to them.



We only hear about the ones who are caught. Meanwhile, for every one idiot drug runner practically begging police to pull them over, there are hundreds if not thousands who we never know about, because they follow the law and keep their head down.

On the semi-conspiracy side of things, I'm almost convinced that these idiots are set up specifically to get caught, in order to create a false sense of what a drug runner drives and how they behave on the road, to keep the police perpetually distracted and happy with their latest small-scale drug bust, while the large-scale drug runners continue on unimpeded.
 
2013-02-17 06:24:12 PM

LeroyBourne: 'No inspection' sticker? Oh yeah, that will show those pesky cops they can't search your car because of your bumper sticker. Was he wearing a t-shirt that said, 'i am not a drug dealer, for realz' too?


encrypted-tbn1.gstatic.com
 
2013-02-17 06:27:29 PM
the ha ha guy:  On the semi-conspiracy side of things, I'm almost convinced that these idiots are set up specifically to get caught, in order to create a false sense of what a drug runner drives and how they behave on the road, to keep the police perpetually distracted and happy with their latest small-scale drug bust, while the large-scale drug runners continue on unimpeded.

The people who run this country dress in gray little suits and drive gray little cars and you couldn't pick them out in a crowd.  And they ADORE the peacocks who happily divert attention to their own shenanigans and away from the men in the little gray cars.
 
2013-02-17 06:28:28 PM

maxalt: 3) I have also heard though just hear say mind you follow the judge for his lunch, most drink theirs, a discrete photo can always help decide your case


A local judge here who is reputed to have liquid lunches was [allegedly] so drunk one afternoon that he [not allegedly] walked onto the light rail tracks and was hit by the farking train.

That was a few years ago.

/Yep, still on the bench.
//funniest of many "drunk judge" stories around here
 
2013-02-17 06:50:47 PM

macadamnut: State police spokesman David Procopio said state police could not rule out several possible scenarios that include:

• The money was not put in the safe that night, was left unattended, and was taken by someone.

•The money was placed in the safe that night, but the safe was not locked, allowing someone to take the cash.

•The cash was put in the safe and later removed by "authorized personnel for legitimate reasons," but was then left unattended and taken by someone.


Looks like they left out a couple of possible scenarios.


Since other money that was in the safe was still there, whatever DID happen to the money, it's reasonable to assume it was never put into the safe. And the way these dingdongs are acting, I can fully believe they left it on the roof of the cruiser and it blew away into the night.
 
2013-02-17 07:04:58 PM

Gyrfalcon: macadamnut: State police spokesman David Procopio said state police could not rule out several possible scenarios that include:

• The money was not put in the safe that night, was left unattended, and was taken by someone.

•The money was placed in the safe that night, but the safe was not locked, allowing someone to take the cash.

•The cash was put in the safe and later removed by "authorized personnel for legitimate reasons," but was then left unattended and taken by someone.


Looks like they left out a couple of possible scenarios.

Since other money that was in the safe was still there, whatever DID happen to the money, it's reasonable to assume it was never put into the safe. And the way these dingdongs are acting, I can fully believe they left it on the roof of the cruiser and it blew away into the night.


I'm doubtful that they counted $31,370 in the cruiser at the roadside.
 
2013-02-17 07:13:10 PM

AndreMA: Gyrfalcon: macadamnut: State police spokesman David Procopio said state police could not rule out several possible scenarios that include:

• The money was not put in the safe that night, was left unattended, and was taken by someone.

•The money was placed in the safe that night, but the safe was not locked, allowing someone to take the cash.

•The cash was put in the safe and later removed by "authorized personnel for legitimate reasons," but was then left unattended and taken by someone.


Looks like they left out a couple of possible scenarios.

Since other money that was in the safe was still there, whatever DID happen to the money, it's reasonable to assume it was never put into the safe. And the way these dingdongs are acting, I can fully believe they left it on the roof of the cruiser and it blew away into the night.

I'm doubtful that they counted $31,370 in the cruiser at the roadside.


Could have been in thousands.
 
2013-02-17 07:35:58 PM

Gyrfalcon: AndreMA: Gyrfalcon: macadamnut: State police spokesman David Procopio said state police could not rule out several possible scenarios that include:

• The money was not put in the safe that night, was left unattended, and was taken by someone.

•The money was placed in the safe that night, but the safe was not locked, allowing someone to take the cash.

•The cash was put in the safe and later removed by "authorized personnel for legitimate reasons," but was then left unattended and taken by someone.


Looks like they left out a couple of possible scenarios.

Since other money that was in the safe was still there, whatever DID happen to the money, it's reasonable to assume it was never put into the safe. And the way these dingdongs are acting, I can fully believe they left it on the roof of the cruiser and it blew away into the night.

I'm doubtful that they counted $31,370 in the cruiser at the roadside.

Could have been in thousands.


Notes above $100 were withdrawn from circulation in 1969 and last printed in 1946. Those that exist in private hands are worth more than their face value as collector's items.
 
2013-02-17 07:54:06 PM

Shrapnel: [i215.photobucket.com image 599x654]

/Q+D



  C'mon!  Twenties? Are you kidding me dude!?   Twenties??!!?!     Why there must be over $800 there....His turf must be K-Mart.
 
2013-02-17 08:31:59 PM
"The unemployed 28-year-old Dominican was arrested"

$31K and drugs in a hidden dashboard panel?  Sounds to me like he had a job.
Maybe not so much after losing it all.
 
2013-02-17 08:32:24 PM
It is scary to think that Boyzenblue, the largest and most dangerous street gang in America, have come into this kind of illicit wealth.
 
2013-02-17 09:29:53 PM

AndreMA: Gyrfalcon: AndreMA: Gyrfalcon: macadamnut: State police spokesman David Procopio said state police could not rule out several possible scenarios that include:

• The money was not put in the safe that night, was left unattended, and was taken by someone.

•The money was placed in the safe that night, but the safe was not locked, allowing someone to take the cash.

•The cash was put in the safe and later removed by "authorized personnel for legitimate reasons," but was then left unattended and taken by someone.


Looks like they left out a couple of possible scenarios.

Since other money that was in the safe was still there, whatever DID happen to the money, it's reasonable to assume it was never put into the safe. And the way these dingdongs are acting, I can fully believe they left it on the roof of the cruiser and it blew away into the night.

I'm doubtful that they counted $31,370 in the cruiser at the roadside.

Could have been in thousands.

Notes above $100 were withdrawn from circulation in 1969 and last printed in 1946. Those that exist in private hands are worth more than their face value as collector's items.


Wow, you take things like this very seriously, don't you? I wonder what you would have told me if I'd suggested it had been in millions?
 
2013-02-17 09:32:18 PM

Gyrfalcon: macadamnut: State police spokesman David Procopio said state police could not rule out several possible scenarios that include:

• The money was not put in the safe that night, was left unattended, and was taken by someone.

•The money was placed in the safe that night, but the safe was not locked, allowing someone to take the cash.

•The cash was put in the safe and later removed by "authorized personnel for legitimate reasons," but was then left unattended and taken by someone.


Looks like they left out a couple of possible scenarios.

Since other money that was in the safe was still there, whatever DID happen to the money, it's reasonable to assume it was never put into the safe. And the way these dingdongs are acting, I can fully believe they left it on the roof of the cruiser and it blew away into the night.


Robbing the whole safe is a full-scale robbery of a police station. "Losing" $31,370 in cash is just misplaced evidence, even if it's a lot of it. If the cash was robbed, I think the cop who did it would have known this.
 
2013-02-17 09:50:18 PM

Gyrfalcon: Wow, you take things like this very seriously, don't you? I wonder what you would have told me if I'd suggested it had been in millions?


Eh, I was aware that large denominations were no longer in circulation; I looked up the dates just now to satisfy my own curiosity.
 
2013-02-17 10:49:03 PM

MBZ321: picture)? Does it get destroyed? Or does it sit in an evidence locker for 20 years before someone simply takes it?


Unlike the cars, houses, and boats it does not need to be sold for money.  The 'cops' keep it and spend it on what ever cop stuff they are allowed to. "the money was discovered missing by Sgt. James Nanof, the asset forfeiture officer. " Asset forfeiture is a funding bonanza. Like 'yeah! expensive flashlights for every body, woo hoo!' Or sweet Kevlar lined search gloves. And even just, Oh helz yes a Corvette for the DARE officer.

I'm sure if I was that trooper I'd have counted right there and then next to the highway. Cops do not seem to mind making people wait. I think that the more people see them running lights doing their felony stop thing the more people are aware the cops are out there.  crime supression
 
2013-02-17 11:35:10 PM

macadamnut: State police spokesman David Procopio said state police could not rule out several possible scenarios that include:

• The money was not put in the safe that night, was left unattended, and was taken by someone.

•The money was placed in the safe that night, but the safe was not locked, allowing someone to take the cash.

•The cash was put in the safe and later removed by "authorized personnel for legitimate reasons," but was then left unattended and taken by someone.


Looks like they left out a couple of possible scenarios.



No sheet! Pretty obvious one of three people stole it. And the newspaper reporter was so LAME  didn't even list the added possibilities.
 
2013-02-18 01:25:29 PM

bratface: maxalt: $31,370 in drug money? That was small change in the 1970's. That amount must have been for medicinal use on a long weekend. If only $31,370 was lost the supplier most likely will just chalk it up to the next deal, but still demand to be reimbursed. But now if this is a reoccurring problem maybe the person who got popped for the $ will find out what it is like to be human sushi somewhere off shore, just hear say mind you I would have never been involved in such nefarious dealings.


You know how I know you DRTFA? It happened in 2001!


Even in 2001 $31k was not alot for a drug cartel.
 
2013-02-18 05:54:35 PM
Let's get rid of all the semantics.

Money, you see, is a piss poor god.  And most of it has been hoovered up along with the wealth it was used to leverage by a very small pack of well dressed mobsters.

And the cops don't care how they get it, and criminals don't care how they get it and the working class don't care how they get it and neurosurgeons don't care how they get it and crackheads don't care how they get it as long as they get it.  And the rules and the law and the raiments of decency and fairness and honesty are cheap lipstick on a diseased whore now, because the point of EVERYTHING is these crap IOUs the fed prints.

So stop acting surprised.

nirnadler.files.wordpress.com
 
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