Saturday, August 25, 2012

One of the good guys.....

The banks are up to their necks in drugs. Illegal drugs wouldn't exist as a problem if the money in it wasn't so big. That''s why we'll never solve the problem....Except we no longer participate in using them.

Of course, the banks pretty much own most of the government big shots in much of the world and if the " government leaders" don't play along they end up like Noriega, Husein, Osama, and a dozen or so more in the last 50 years.

And no, there's nothing we can do about it except report and bitch about it as long as millions of our citizens prefer to use this shit. Of course, most are hopeless addicts and your elected government is on the take to keep them that way.

You only have to look at cigarettes and alcohol legally killing millions. The only difference is the victims in these cases can get treatment without going to prison.

It took pretty much a revolution in our country  to make booze legal and treat drunks as victims of a disease after a generation of murder, crime and especially political corruption.

So' light at the end of the tunnel? Yeah, right! 

The Infiltrator - by Robert Mazur

ROBERT MAZUR spent five years undercover infiltrating the criminal hierarchy of Colombia’s drug cartels. The dirty bankers and businessmen he befriended—some of whom still shape power across the globe—knew him as Bob Musella, a wealthy, mob-connected big shot living the good life. Together they partied in $1,000-per-night hotel suites, drank bottles of the world’s finest champagne, drove Rolls-Royce convertibles, and flew in private jets. But under Mazur’s Armani suits and in his Renwick briefcase, recorders whirred quietly, capturing the damning evidence of their crimes. Then, at a staged wedding, he led a dramatic takedown that shook the underworld. In the end, more than eighty men and women were charged worldwide. Operation C-Chase became one of the most successful undercover operations in the history of U.S. law enforcement, and evidence gathered during the bust proved critical to the conviction of General Manuel Noriega.

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