By: Red Pill | 02-03-2018 | News
Photo credit: @DEAHQ | Twitter

Illegal Aliens BUSTED by Cincinnati DEA in Heroin Trafficking Ring

The threat from the federal criminal illegal aliens in America only continues to be proven as strengthening with new reports that a widespread heroin narcotics trafficking ring ran by illegals in Butler County, Ohio has been shut down by the Cincinnati Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA).

<a href="http://www.journal-news.com/news/crime--law/update-dea-looking-for-large-fugitive-after-breaking-heroin-trafficking-ring-butler-county/b45LRGxJQfEO7OSsKVO7rM/">The Journal News </a>reports that six immigrants, not <i>all</i> of them illegal, have been apprehended as a result of the criminal investigation that's been ongoing for several months, and now all face charges of conspiracy to possess and distribute more than 1,000 grams of heroin.

<img src="https://media.8ch.net/file_store/e1d7600d72b387d34ca0b3d6a9e5df418499c354c8a80f41c13f11c746b20ef1.jpg" style="max-height:640px;max-width:360px;">

<span style="margin-top:15px;rgba(42,51,6,0.7);font-size:12px;">Annel Reyes-Valdes Credit: DEA</span>

28-year-old Angel Reyes-Valdes, of Fairfield, was arrested on Gilmore Drive and is charged with unlawful possession of firearms by an illegal immigrant and unlawfully possessing firearms in furtherance of a drug trafficking crime.

<b>(No Mugshot Available for Miguel Monroy-Cuadros)</b>

29-year-old Miguel Monroy-Cuadros, of Fairfield, was arrested in Dallas by the Dallas Police Department and is charged with possession with intent to distribute more than 100 grams of heroin.

<img src="https://media.8ch.net/file_store/a9bb9fce366476f14ee19e5380f8cda439b8d15d44757abe92bc82827c64cb56.jpg" style="max-height:640px;max-width:360px;">

<span style="margin-top:15px;rgba(42,51,6,0.7);font-size:12px;">Armando Gonzalez-Rosas Credit: DEA</span>

25-year-old Armando Gonzalez-Rosas, of Fairfield, was arrested on Augusta Boulevard and is charged with distribution of heroin.

<b>(No Mugshot Available for Omar Santos)</b>

37-year-old Omar Santos, of Oxford, was arrested on Trenton-Oxford Road in Milford Township and is charged with possession with intent to distribute more than 100 grams of heroin, and is also charged with unlawful possession of firearms by an illegal immigrant and unlawfully possessing firearms in furtherance of a drug trafficking crime.

<img src="https://media.8ch.net/file_store/92691e638a8e02f863784823bb8baeafac689d4abc283bf1d0bbf50055243173.jpg" style="max-height:640px;max-width:360px;">

<span style="margin-top:15px;rgba(42,51,6,0.7);font-size:12px;">Armando Reyes-Cortex Credit: DEA</span>

36-year-old Armando Reyes-Cortex, of Oxford, was also arrested on Trenton-Oxford Road in Milford Township and is charged with possession, with intent to distribute more than 100 grams of heroin and is also charged with unlawful possession of firearms by an illegal immigrant and unlawfully possessing firearms in furtherance of a drug trafficking crime.

<b>(No Mugshot Available for Felix Garcia-Rosas)</b>

There's also a sixth suspect at-large, 30-year-old Felix Garcia-Rosas who is already charged with distribution of heroin and conspiracy to possess and distribute more than 1,000 grams of heroin.

The Cincinnati Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) first made what's known as a <i>"controlled buy"</i> from Gonzalez-Rosas in September of 2017 which led to a Federal Court Judge granting a warrant to wiretap cell phones used by each of the individuals involved.

Throughout the investigation it was determined that Monroy-Cuadros was likely the source of supply for the group and that Reyes-Valdes wired the group's profits directly into Mexico, officials said.

Authorities would also determine that a farm in Milford Township where both Santos and Reyes resided was used as a stash location for both the massive quantities of heroin and the cash from the illicit operation.

Fairfield City Councilman Chad Oberson owns the farm and had rented it to the one legal immigrant of the bunch, according to Tim Reagan, Resident Agent in Charge of the DEA's Cincinnati office.

Oberson is in no way under investigation according to the DEA and had no ties or knowledge of what was occurring at the residence. He owns several large and small pieces of real estate, many of which are rental properties. He has so far declined to comment.

Between October of 2017 and this month, multiple drug deals were witnessed by DEA agents and intelligence was gathered tracing the illegals directly into a Mexican smuggling operation.

Search warrants were executed on Wednesday at residences on Gilmore Drive and Augusta Boulevard in Fairfield, on Lakota Pointe Lane in Liberty Township, and on Trenton-Oxford Road in Milford Township.

Inside of those residences, countless high powered assault rifles, handguns, modifications for weapons, and around 300 grams of heroin were found.

DEA agents learned on Monday that Monroy-Cuadros and Reyes-Valdes were in Chicago and Monroy-Cuadros boarded a bus headed to Mexico. Officers from the Dallas Police Department intercepted the bus and arrested Monroy-Cuadros this week before they could escape. As mentioned above Garcia-Rosas has not been captured as of yet.

This was a joint effort for nearly four months involving DEA agents in Cincinnati, Chicago and Dallas, Immigration and Customs Enforcement agents, the Ohio State Highway Patrol, the Butler County BURN unit, and the Oxford, Fairfield, Springdale, and Dallas police department.

For those unaware, a single "dose" of heroin is around a tenth of a gram, and the despite only 300 being recovered inside the small operational homes, thousands of grams were recovered at the farm with an undisclosed amount of cash that's said to be several million dollars.

<blockquote class="twitter-tweet" data-lang="en"><p lang="en" dir="ltr"><a href="https://twitter.com/HamiltonOh?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">@HamiltonOh</a> police holding press conference announcing successful drug raid and seizure of marijuana, heroin and $67k in cash. <a href="https://twitter.com/WLWT?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">@WLWT</a> <a href="https://t.co/hg95tfuwGs">pic.twitter.com/hg95tfuwGs</a></p>&mdash; Chris Knight (@PhotogOnFire) <a href="https://twitter.com/PhotogOnFire/status/958055306054991875?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">January 29, 2018</a></blockquote>

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The operation would not only stockpile cash and heroin but once a week transport the cash back into Mexico and restock on heroin. This is one of the largest apprehensions in Butler County history, an area which is considered to be under one of the worst heroin epidemics in America.

Butler County Sheriff Richard K. Jones said a bust of this magnitude, which he calls one of the largest in the county, can only happen when all agencies are working together.

"We may not wear the same uniform, but we are a team. When we all work together, there is nothing we cannot do. At this time in our country, all agencies, we're all working together, communicating, and this is what happens when we all work together and we're all on the same page," he said. "We couldn't have done it without everybody that's on this team."

<blockquote class="twitter-tweet" data-lang="en"><p lang="en" dir="ltr">.<a href="https://twitter.com/butlersheriff?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">@butlersheriff</a> and <a href="https://twitter.com/Sheriff_Hodgson?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">@Sheriff_Hodgson</a> on <a href="https://twitter.com/RiskRewardFBN?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">@RiskRewardFBN</a> talking about MS-13. The most dangerous gang. Glad to have a sheriff that sides with POTUS and stands up to the bad. <a href="https://t.co/ixt6FFvCid">pic.twitter.com/ixt6FFvCid</a></p>&mdash; Danny Ivers (@divers) <a href="https://twitter.com/divers/status/959202227553435654?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">February 1, 2018</a></blockquote>

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And Fairfield Police Chief Mike Dickey said this should send a strong message to drug dealers.

"Drug dealers need to understand that every agency in Butler County at all levels — from local to the county to the state to the feds — are working together to put them in jail," he said. "There are a whole lot people whose sole purpose in life is to eradicate drug dealers."

The operation has also led to the takedown of numerous other smaller but still dangerous dealers in the sea.

<blockquote class="twitter-tweet" data-lang="en"><p lang="en" dir="ltr"><a href="https://twitter.com/CincyPD?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">@CincyPD</a> Narcotics Unit, along w/ <a href="https://twitter.com/butlersheriff?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">@butlersheriff</a> &amp; <a href="https://twitter.com/OSHP?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">@OSHP</a> make major arrest. Over 100 guns seized along w/ drugs! <br>Criminals know no boundaries, but we know our neighbors. Working together &amp; <a href="https://twitter.com/hashtag/keepingohiosafe?src=hash&amp;ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">#keepingohiosafe</a> <a href="https://t.co/VvvzuQBL9x">pic.twitter.com/VvvzuQBL9x</a></p>&mdash; Cincinnati Police (@CincyPD) <a href="https://twitter.com/CincyPD/status/959555482301161472?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">February 2, 2018</a></blockquote>

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The impervious desire from the left wing of America to pretend these individuals are merely <i>"Dreamers"</i> with the desire to simply <i>work jobs Americans don't want to be employed at</i> is not only complete propaganda but an outright lie.

Why would they want to <i>work for a low wage or even pay taxes</i> when <b>crime pays so much more</b> for them? They're already illegal and federal criminals the moment they cross into America, so for them continuing the crime spree is just a second nature.

Law enforcement agencies across the country are finding that the majority of the drug epidemics in their areas are brought in by the Mexican cartels, then resold to African-American Street gangs and low-level dealers from every background who then sell to addicts.

It's a major problem, and it boils down to illegals who transport it into America in the first place.

<b>They have to go back.</b>

<strong><span style="color:red;">Tips? Info? Send me a message!</span></strong>

—<i>[email protected]</i>

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<a href="https://www.twitter.com/IWillRedPillYou">@IWillRedPillYou</a>

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