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Jul 4, 2011

Gang Suppression Unit represses alleged drug dealers

The officers of the Gang Suppression Unit were in training for the past two weeks, but operations resumed over the past weekend. A search was conducted at the residence of thirty-six year old Delroy Barrow on Haynes Street. Barrow and babysitter, Carolyn Garoy were present at the time of the search and according to the GSU, they attempted to dispose of fifty grams of cocaine by throwing it out a window. But the drugs were recovered and both Barrow and Garoy were charged with Drug Trafficking. The GSU also searched the upper flat of the house, where Kenneth Barrow Jr., a reputed drug dealer and associate of the Kraal Road Gang lives. There they found five thousand, nine hundred dollars in cash and after as assessment by the Income Tax Department, two thousand, nine hundred and fifty dollars were withheld. Meanwhile, a search at an open lot in the Kraal Road area led to the discovery of eighty-six grams of cannabis. It was labeled as found property since no one was in the area, but the drugs are believed to be property of Allison Williams, a known drug peddler and member of the Kraal Road Gang.

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1 Response for “Gang Suppression Unit represses alleged drug dealers”

  1. I Have Awaken says:

    99.99999999….% of the Belizean populace have zero clue as to what is taking place in this Jewel of ours. Here is a teeny, tiny, whinsy bit o the iceberg:


    In March 1998, the CIA Inspector General testified that there had existed a secret agreement between the CIA and the Justice Department, wherein “during the years 1982 to 1995, the CIA did not have to report the drug trafficking by its assets to the Justice Department. “As Michael Levine commented, “..[to]a trained DEA agent this literally means that the CIA had been granted a license to obstruct justice in our so-called war on drugs; a license that lasted, so the CIA claims, from 1982 to 1995.” That understanding remained in effect until August of 1995, when Attorney General Janet Reno rescinded the agreement. The CIA collusion with allied drug traffickers led to the formation of a protected narcotics pipeline, resulting an increase in supply and drop in price. Former DEA agents have repeatedly pointed out that 50%-70% of the cocaine entering the U.S. went via drug cartels that enjoyed CIA protection. Despite the exponential growth in spending on the alleged “drug war”, illicit drugs are cheaper and purer than they were two decades ago, and continue to be readily available. Between 1981 and 1998, the price of heroin and cocaine
    dropped sharply while their levels of purity rose.

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