A veteran DEA agent was charged recently with an array of federal charges, including perjury and stealing thousands of dollars in drug money, according to the Department of Justice.
DEA - FEDagent - News for federal agents and 1811’s
Two former Drug Enforcement Administration employees were convicted of lying to the government about owning a New Jersey strip club during their top secret clearance application process.
For five years, the Drug Enforcement Administration recruited and payed “voluntary” sources from Amtrak, airline companies, and parcel companies to search through luggage and mail for illegal items they could turn in for cash rewards.
In a memo covered this week by the Wall Street Journal, Chuck Rosenberg, the acting director of the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA), broke sharply with President Donald Trump following Trump’s comments last Friday:
The Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) of Maine seized 4.4 pounds of heroin and four pounds of fentanyl as part of a drug bust in Massachusetts last week.
While the Department of Homeland Security extensively prepares its employees for the work they will be doing during overseas trips, policies governing employee behavior during the off-hours, however, remain obtuse.
An ex-agent at the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) was sentenced to one year of probation and community service after being convicted of lying about his New Jersey strip club last year.
This week, the Securities and Exchange Commission charged four brokers from a firm in Alpharetta, Georgia with fraud, alleging the men fooled senior federal employees into moving large amounts of money from their Thrift Savings Plan (TSP) into investments with hefty fees.
On Tuesday, the U.S. House of Representatives passed an amendment, sponsored by Representatives Jim Sensenbrenner (R-WI), Jamie Raskin(D-MD), and John Conyers (D-MI), blocking funding for U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions’ proposed reinstatement of civil asset forfeiture, a controversial procedure used by law enforcement agencies to seize the belongings of those accused of a crime.
An audit of the Drug Enforcement Administration’s (DEA) confidential source policies identified several inconsistencies with Justice Department standards for law enforcement components.
A federal judge in Mexico approved extradition to the U.S. for drug lord Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman on Monday.
Communities and law enforcement alike come together each year during National Police Week to honor officers who gave the ultimate sacrifice.
United States Attorney General Jeff Sessions held a press conference to announce the Department of Justice’s (DOJ) intention to expand both state and federal law enforcement’s abilities to seize assets suspected to have been involved in criminal activity – a process known as “civil asset forfeiture.”
Last week, the Sixth Circuit found that a warrant to search an individual’s home could not be based on criminal activity linked to a car registered at that address.
Officers violated a § 1983 plaintiff’s Fourth Amendment rights when they relied on his Colorado state residency as justification for continuing a traffic stop and searching his vehicle for drugs, the Tenth Circuit held this week.
This week, the Seventh Circuit determined that the third party doctrine, set forth in United States v. Miller, 425 U.S. 435 (1976), and Smith v. Maryland, 442 U.S. 735 (1979), applies to a computer user’s I.P. address.