North Dakota narcotic task force agents forcing street dealers to commit murders?
by Timothy Charles Holmseth on May 5, 2016, 9:12 A.M. CST
Are corrupt police, deputies, and narcotics task force agents in North Dakota having people killed?
Are uncharged drug dealers being used as hit men and mercenaries to avoid prison?
Concerns are growing.
On May 3, 2016, Lance Block, the Tallahassee attorney representing the parents of slain college student Andrew Sadek announced they are filing a lawsuit against Richland County, North Dakota.
Block announced the Sadek’s are seeking damages from Richland County and Jason Weber, the narcotics officer that recruited the naive 20 year-old college student to work as an informant to avoid felony charges – likely resulting in Andrew being shot in the head and dumped in the Red River.
The crime was never solved.
The State’s power to ‘charge’ a person with a felony for an alleged crime, being used as an extortion tool by law enforcement agents in the field is a life and death issue.
The extortion of low level drug trade players is rapidly becoming a known practice in North Dakota. Young people are becoming involved with narcotics task force officers shortly before very bad things happen.
In February of 2015 a rookie University of North Dakota police officer shot David James Elliott, an unarmed man, three times in the head in the Emergency Room parking lot of a Grand Forks hospital.
Write Into Action initiated a journalistic investigation into the Elliott shooting after learning law enforcement was attempting to cover-up what really happened because it involved the drug trade and “thousands” of pills found in Elliott’s vehicle.
Emerging evidence shows law enforcement officers and public officials in North Dakota and Minnesota are operating a transnational drug trafficking enterprise – likely the enterprise that snared Andrew Sadek.State and federal law enforcement officers are exploiting lower tier street dealers to commit crimes via extortion.
Write Into Action’s investigation into the February, 2015 shooting of Elliott, quickly led to another shooting event that occurred in May, 2015; connecting the exact same officer(s) to an exact same address of a drug dealer.
The drug dealer, Douglass Devonn Palmer, was personally known to police regarding his dealing activities, but had not been charged with a crime.
Palmer’s situation mirror’s Sadek.
GFPD OFFICER DAN HARVALA
On February 28, 2015 Grand Forks Police officer Dan Harvala let a 911 call for a ‘suspicious vehicle’ from Wells Fargo Bank wait in the cue, while he tended to a ‘loud party’ complaint at 1850 South 34th Street, Apartment 217 (Grandview Apartments).
Also located at South 34th Street at that time was GFPD officer Matthew Bullinger who attened the same call with Harvala.
Harvala reports he heard voices; knocked on the door at Apartment 217; but no one answered.
After clearing the call, Harvala responded to the Wells Fargo Bank where a high speed chase of David James Elliott began – the bizarre two hour pursuit ended in Elliott being shot by Braaten in the Altru hospital parking lot.
The Elliott pursuit was beyond bizarre.
Elliott activated his emergency hazard lights and then called 911 after Harvala began pursuing him. Elliott stayed on the phone with 911 for 107 minutes while deputies and troopers followed him from county to county without their red lights activated (thus, not activating the dash-cam) – much of the 911 call was between Elliott and Bullinger.
Write Into Action is still pursuing the 911 call records, which will reveal what Elliott and Bullinger were talking about on the phone.
The pursuit and shooting of Elliott resulted in an investigation by the North Dakota Bureau of Criminal Investigation (BCI).
On May 28, 2015 Harvala once again found himself at 1850 South 34th Street, Apartment 217 where the sound of a gun shot prompted 911 calls.
Within a few hours, Harvala had arrested and charged a Somalian man, Mohammed Aweis Mohammed, with Attempted Murder.
Write Into Action initiated an investigation into the seemingly strange coincidence connecting Harvala and other officers to the South 34th Street address.
Write Into Action discovered strong evidence that suggests law enforcement officers are exploiting bit players in the street drug trade to cover up their involvement in drug trafficking and black operations?
The enterprise is connected to the Grand Forks County Sheriff’s Office and Grand Forks Air Force Base.
Write Into Action has prepared a preliminary investigative synopsis of the Mohammed Mohammed shooting case.
Write Into Action is investigating facts that suggest Mohammed was strategically lured to 1850 South 34th Street, Apartment 217, where he was to be framed for ‘Attempted Murder’ through a pre-planned event that would involve gunfire.
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