Evidence Suppressed Cell Phone Tracker “Stingray” illegal without warrant

For the first time, a federal judge has suppressed evidence obtained without a warrant by U.S. law enforcement using a stingray, a surveillance device that can trick suspects’ cell phones into revealing their locations.  The opinion can be found by clicking right   here

U.S. District Judge William Pauley in Manhattan on Tuesday ruled that defendant Raymond Lambis’ rights were violated when the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration used such a device without a warrant to find his Washington Heights apartment.

The DEA had used a stingray to identify Lambis’ apartment as the most likely location of a cell phone identified during a drug-trafficking probe. Pauley said doing so constituted an unreasonable search.

“Absent a search warrant, the government may not turn a citizen’s cell phone into a tracking device,” Pauley wrote.

The ruling marked the first time a federal judge had suppressed evidence obtained using a stingray, according to the American Civil Liberties Union, which like other privacy advocacy groups has criticized law enforcement’s use of such devices.

“This opinion strongly reinforces the strength of our constitutional privacy rights in the digital age,” ACLU attorney Nathan Freed Wessler said in a statement.

It was unclear whether prosecutors would seek to appeal. A spokeswoman for Manhattan U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara, whose office was prosecuting the case, declined to comment.

Stingrays, also known as “cell site simulators,” mimic cell phone towers in order to force cell phones in the area to transmit “pings” back to the devices, enabling law enforcement to track a suspect’s phone and pinpoint its location.

Critics of the technology call it invasive and say it has been regularly used in secret to catch suspect in violation of their rights under the U.S. Constitution.

The ACLU has counted 66 agencies in 24 states and the District of Columbia that own stingrays but said that figure underrepresents the actual number of devices in use given what it called secrecy surrounding their purchases.

A Maryland appeals court in March became what the ACLU said was the first state appellate court to order evidence obtained using a stingray suppressed. Pauley’s decision was the first at the federal level.

The U.S. Justice Department in September changed its internal policies and required government agents to obtain a warrant before using a cell site simulator.

Bernard Seidler, Lambis’ lawyer, noted that occurred a week after his client was charged. He said it was unclear if the drug case against Lambis would now be dismissed

July 13, 2016 Posted Under: Uncategorized   Read More

Best Sacramento Criminal Attorneys Win Again

Sacramento criminal defense attorneys Reichel and Plesser are the feature of a Sacramento Bee story about the win in federal court after a jury trial in federal criminal court.
Story is here:
March 30, 2015 Posted Under: Uncategorized   Read More

LA Times Editorial On McDavid Case Reichel, Plesser want a hearing!

The LA Times Editorial today about the McDavid case should be the final straw for Sacramento federal criminal judge MC England to hold an Order T Show Cause Hearing about what exactly happened in the case where federal criminal defense attorney Mark Reichel was denied the evidence in a trial in 2007.  It should be.

Editorial found here.



The case against cheating prosecutors

  • cheating prosecutors should be reported to their superiors and to the state bar, and weighed for prosecution

It should go without saying that cheating criminal prosecutors who lie or hide evidence to bolster their cases, and cowardly state judges who cover for them, should be identified and punished. It should go without saying — but we say it in light of last month’s extraordinary remarks from a panel of U.S. 9th Circuit Court of Appeals judges at a hearing for convicted murderer Johnny Baca. A lower court had determined that a Riverside County prosecutor lied on the witness stand to back up the lies of a jailhouse informant, but the conviction was repeatedly upheld anyway until it got to the federal appeals panel on a habeas corpus petition.

Judges Alex Kozinski, Kim Wardlaw and William Fletcher lit into the state deputy attorney general who was in front of them to defend the convictions, and a video of the exchange went viral. It sparked news stories and spirited exchanges on legal blogs about what Kozinski had previously called an “epidemic” of prosecutorial misconduct and assertions that too many California state trial judges are unwilling to do anything about it.

But lives are also at stake in the criminal courtroom. A sentence of 10 years or 20 years or even more — or of death — should not be rendered without absolute assurance that the trials were fair and that the prosecutors were honest. An argument could be made that prosecutorial misconduct is far more egregious and unforgivable than a police officer’s deadly error, because police officers must react in an instant to a potentially deadly threat to themselves or the public. A prosecutor’s misdeed comes with ample time to reflect.

Keep in mind that criminal prosecutors have duties that defense lawyers don’t. The prosecutor’s goal is not, or rather should not be, merely to win, but to ensure that proceedings are fair and verdicts are just. Prosecutors must disclose any evidence that could tend to undermine their own cases. They may not — again, it should go without saying — lie, encourage others to lie, or present witnesses they know or suspect to be lying.

California trial judges and appellate justices who encounter such misconduct have to determine whether it was so egregious — and so material to the conviction — that the verdict must be reversed. But then what?

In the hearing on Baca’s case, Kozinski complained that state prosecutors will keep committing misconduct “because they have state judges who are willing to look the other way.” Wardlaw noted that California state judges “are elected judges. They are not going to be reversing these things.”

The legal community has latched on to those comments and is involved in a debate over whether the essential enabling factor of prosecutorial misconduct is the fact that, unlike their federal counterparts, who are appointed for life, California judges must face the electorate. The argument goes that no judge wants to overturn a conviction or nail a prosecutor for fear of being branded soft on crime at election time.

But before becoming comfortable with the assertion that the problem is state judges and elections, let’s recall that Kozinski’s remark about an “epidemic” of misconduct or error came not in the Baca case but in a 2013 dissent — in a federal case.

If violations of the prosector’s duty to turn over potentially exculpatory evidence, as required under the 1963 case of Brady vs. Maryland, are indeed “epidemic,” it appears to be a disease that can spring up in any courtroom in which prosecutors believe they will be rewarded for convictions and judges, whether elected or with lifetime appointments, believe there is little point in reporting cheaters.

The 9th Circuit panel’s outrage at the Riverside County prosecutors serves as a reminder of this serious problem. It is incumbent upon state and federal judges and prosecutors, the state bar and others involved in the justice system to acknowledge it, and to present a solution.


February 22, 2015 Posted Under: Uncategorized   Read More

Sacramento Defense Attorneys Reichel Plesser Doing Good Work Here

Hopefully, the new DNA evidence in this criminal case will help release this young man.

My interview explaining it is here.




New DNA Evidence Could Completely Change Leila Fowler Case

POSTED 7:06 PM, FEBRUARY 19, 2015, BY , UPDATED AT 07:02PM, FEBRUARY 19, 2015



It’s been almost two years since a terrible murder scene played-out in Valley Springs, and 8-year-old Leila Fowler lost her life.

It’s been almost two years since her older brother Isaiah Fowler was charged with that murder and arrested.

He’s just 14-years-old. So, much of his 12th year, and all of his 13th, were spent either in custody or, when he’s in court, in shackles.

His defense attorneys are confident that will end tomorrow.

“He is not the murderer. He’s a 12-year-old boy who, when law enforcement got there, was almost completely clean of any evidence of a crime scene, which is beyond impossible. A 12-year-old can’t clean up a crime scene,” defense attorney Mark Reichel said.

And this crime scene was particularly gory. Leila was stabbed more than 20 times with a knife that punctured both her heart and lungs.

But it’s not just the absence of blood on Isaiah that demonstrates his innocence according to his attorneys. They say it’s the presence of the bodily fluids of another person – a man.

It’s DNA found during testing, ordered by the defense this January, on a strand of Leila’s own hair, retrieved from under her clothes, from the cleft of her buttocks.

“Now you have scientific evidence that shows sometime, recently, prior to her demise, there was a male adult very close to her – close enough to deposit significant DNA,” Reichel said.

There was no evidence of sexual assault on Leila’s body when she was killed.

I asked Reichel what Isaiah’s reaction might be Friday if he’s released on bail.

“Words probably would fall far short of describing his emotions and what he’s thinking,” he said.

We contacted the Calaveras County District Attorney’s Office about this story. They told us they would not comment, because it is a case involving a minor.

As of now, the 2nd degree murder trial of Isaiah Fowler is still on the court calendar for mid-May.

If not Isiah,  then who?

“Everybody wants an answer. I wish I could give everyone an answer. But we can’t give an answer, other than to say it’s not the boy you’re holding in custody,” Reichel ssaid.

For nearly two weeks after the brutal murder of Leila Fowler, the Calaveras County Sheriff lead a manhunt looking for her killer. It would end with arrest of her then 12-year-old brother, the boy who was babysitting Leila at the time of her death. The boy who provided a description of the killer.

Now his defense attorneys are saying the key to their case was not hiding in the rolling hills of Calaveras County, but with a single strand of Leila’s hair and the DNA they found on it.

“It’s a complete profile of a male, and it doesn’t match anybody associated with the Fowler family, or those that had visited recently or been in the neighborhood,” Reichel said.

Reichel says the Calaveras County Prosecutor now is running that DNA sample through law enforcement data bases, looking for a match.

The science says there is some possibility that the male it describes is a relative of Leila and Isiah’s father, Barney Fowler.

Reichel says there is a killer still out there, and just as it was in days right after Leila was killed, it’s the job of law enforcement to find him.

“I know they were beating the bush and you were there when they were doing it,” he told FOX40. “But if in your heart and your mind, you’re certain you’re not going to find anything, then you’re not doing the job right, and you can overlook things.”




February 22, 2015 Posted Under: Uncategorized   Read More

Sacramento Federal Criminal Defense Attorney Mark Reichel on NEWS10 About illegal Police Spying

Sacramento criminal defense attorneys Mark Reichel and Steve Plesser are committed to enforcing our clients rights when charged with a crime.  ABC News interviewed Mark about police spying.  Here is the link and the story.


Mark Reichel interviewed by clicking here. 

February 12, 2015 Posted Under: Uncategorized   Read More

Sacramento Federal Criminal Defense Lawyers: NY Federal Judge Harsh Critic Of DOJ



Federal Judge Blasts Yet Another Federal Prosecutor for Lying to the Court

Judge deploys unusually vivid language: ‘you’re branded as a liar and you’ll remain a liar for the rest of your life’

By  | 12/09/14 11:34am


Black Police Precinct And Courthouse Museum Recalls Miami's Segregated PastThere seems to be an increasing realization that government employees are supposed to be public servants—and follow the law themselves. (Getty)

Add another Article III federal judge to the lengthening list of those fed up with the lying and abuses by our “now ironically named Department of Justice.” Senior US District Judge Kevin Thomas Duffy in New York just lambasted Assistant US Attorney Stanley J. Okula from Preet Bharara’s office for lying to the court and advised that he bring a supervisor with him to court from now on.

The judge was livid, and he began the December 5th hearing with great clarity:

“Mr. Okula, I think I should start with something. On the front hall of the Department of Justice is engraved the whole section of United States against Berger about how the job of the Justice Department is to see that justice is done. Justice is founded in truth.

Most of the time the judges of this court depend upon the United States Attorney’s Office to tell the truth. I have caught you in a flat out lie. I want you to know that. I would prefer henceforth that you advise your superiors that you are not to come to this court alone; you are to come with supervision. If you don’t mind lying, then the whole office is going to pay for it. I have made known to the other judges of this court my findings in connection with you sir.”

Judge Duffy then turned to the issue for which the hearing had been called—a point that doesn’t even matter for this article. What matters is that judges can and are stepping in where the Department of Justice is failing woefully—whether it be in cases like this one, or the “Moonlight Fire” case in California, in the IRS email problem, or Fast and Furious.

Like most of the good, hard-working, tax-paying citizens of this country, federal judges are fed up with the lies, prosecutorial abuses, destruction of evidence, lame excuses, and assorted prevarications by representatives of our government. There seems to be a much-welcomed, increasing realization of the old reality that government employees are supposed to be public servants—and follow the law themselves.

Assistant US Attorney Stanley J. Okula was hammered by a judge with low tolerance for shenanigans. (Facebook)Assistant US Attorney Stanley J. Okula was hammered by a judge with low tolerance for shenanigans. (Facebook)

As Ninth Circuit Judge Alex Kozinski noted in his now much-quoted opinion in United States v. Olsen: “There is an epidemic of prosecutorial misconduct abroad in the land. Only judges can put a stop to it.”

Judge Duffy is among those who understand “Refrigerator Rule #6: ENOUGH IS ENOUGH.” According to Wikipedia, he is a native New Yorker and Fordham graduate, and a former Assistant United States Attorney himself, who served as Assistant Criminal Division Chief of the Southern District. When he was named to the federal bench in 1972, he was the youngest federal judge in the country.

While the Department of Justice continues to deny any problem exists through its ranks (much less at the top), the Attorney General and his legions simply lose more and more credibility in the courtrooms. Their repeated, deliberately blind denials and failures only exacerbate the injustices they perpetrate and insult the intelligence of the judges and the citizens.

As Judge Duffy noted later in the hearing, “It is to the benefit of the people of the United States to have justice done—not just another scalp on the wall.” Mr. Okula, who seems to have a death wish, didn’t get the message. He tried to squirm his way out of it, which only further incensed the judge. Outraged, Judge Duffy excoriated the prosecutor: “[A]s far as I’m concerned, you’re branded as a liar and you’ll remain a liar for the rest of your life. That’s that.”

District Judge Kevin Thomas Duffy put the hammer down.District Judge Kevin Thomas Duffy, on the bench for more than 40 years, displayed a knack for making a forceful point.

Harsh words, but true. Apparently, at the time five indictments were returned in the case, the Judge questioned the prosecutors’ actions and specifically asked about press releases. According to the hearing transcript, Judge Duffy had even given the prosecutor time to go back to his office and check. The answer the prosecutor gave the judge was wrong—press releases had indeed been issued. Judge Duffy reminded him again: “The job is to find justice—not just get another press release.”

Judge Duffy has revoked Mr. Okula’s License[d] to Lie. This action puts Preet Bharara’s office—if not the entire Department—on notice that when an attorney wielding the power of the Sovereign walks into a courtroom of the United States and threatens the liberty and property of one of its citizens, he’d better know his stuff, speak the truth, and do it right in Judge Duffy’s courtroom.

Judges can “put a stop to it”—in the name of Justice.

Sidney Powell worked in the Department of Justice for 10 years and was lead counsel in more than 500 federal appeals. She is the author of Licensed to Lie: Exposing Corruption in the Department of Justice

Read more at http://observer.com/2014/12/federal-judge-blasts-yet-another-federal-prosecutor-for-lying-to-the-court/#ixzz3Lb8WG4xH
Follow us: @newyorkobserver on Twitter | newyorkobserver on Facebook

December 11, 2014 Posted Under: Uncategorized   Read More

Federal Indictment Based On ATF “Sting” Operation Dismissed In Los Angeles Central District For ATF Misconduct

Central District Judge Manuel  Real dismissed all charges in a case involving ATF Officers setting up defendants to rip off non-existent “stash” houses.   The case is 13-CR-751 United States v. Flores et al.  Read all about it by checking the pacer docket   here:

There are a few of these cases in the Eastern District right now.


May 14, 2014 Posted Under: Uncategorized   Read More

Man Throws Away 3 Small Fish And Ends Up In The US Supreme Court

Recent cert petition granted.  Guy had 72 red grouper fish when Florida officers boarded his boat off shore. Alleged to be too small to keep.  Was told to bring the fish and boat to port.  He did.  Officers counted only 69 fish, and alleged that he had thrown 3 overboard.  Few years later, charged in federal court with a federal felony, basically Obstruction of Justice.  To be clear, a violation of the Oxley-Sarbanes Act at 18 USC 1519.   Here is a summary:


Whether Mr. Yates was deprived of fair notice that destruction of fish would fall within the purview of 18 U.S.C. § 1519, which makes it a crime for anyone who “knowingly alters, destroys, mutilates, conceals, covers up, falsifies, or makes a false entry in any record, document, or tangible object” with the intent to impede or obstruct an investigation, where the term “tangible object” is ambiguous and undefined in the statute, and unlike the nouns accompanying “tangible object” in section 1519, possesses no record-keeping, documentary, or informational content or purpose.


Case will be heard next october.  Briefs and information can be found here:



May 14, 2014 Posted Under: Uncategorized   Read More

Website I Had To Share: Auditing And Documenting The Dead In Mexico from Drug Violence

Amazing story of a woman who began an organization to document and audit the names of the innocent killed in the drug wars in Mexico, so that she could help to possibly stop it, and so that those who died would not be forgotten. Just an amazing story.

You must check out her website and organization, it can be translated into English for you.

Nuestra Aparente Rendición (NAR)

Volunteers put a human face on Mexico’s drug violence


PRI’s The World

April 28, 2014 · 3:15 PM EDT


Credit: Courtesy of Lolita Bosch
Lolita Bosch is behind the website Nuestra Aparente Rendición (NAR), which puts a face to the victims of cartel-related violence in Mexico. Bosch, from Spain, has lived in Mexico for the past 20 years.

In August 2010, 72 people were found dead in northeastern Mexico, near the Texas border. They were migrant workers, but not from Mexico. They were Central Americans heading to the United States.

  • A drug cartel kidnapped the migrants, robbed them, and called relatives in the US to demand money. The migrants were murdered in the end, except for one man who survived by pretending to be dead.

Lolita Bosch, an author from Spain who has lived in Mexico for years, could not shake what happened. She took a break from writing novels to investigate the casualties associated with Mexico’s drug cartel violence. She found there was little documented about the victims, so she created the website Nuestra Aparente Rendición (NAR), which loosely translates as, “It seems we have surrendered.”

Nuestra Aparente Rendición is a website started by author Lolita Bosch. The main goal for the site is to track the casualties of the drug wars in Mexico.

Nuestra Aparente Rendición is a website started by author Lolita Bosch. The main goal for the site is to track the casualties of the drug wars in Mexico.

It’s a site dedicated to investigating the victims of drug cartel violence.

To cover the victims of the August 2010 killings, Bosch chose 72 writers and assigned each writer a migrant. “We would adopt a person [and] find out why he was leaving and where he was heading and why,” Bosch says. The site also brings together voices — and questions — from victims, journalists, artists and academics, to openly discuss violence and its aftermath.

“For example,” Bosch says, “a young kid from Monterrey writes us to say, ‘How can I live without hating the people who killed 52 people next to my house?’ And I said, ‘I don’t know, but I’m going to ask a philosopher.’ So I call a philosopher and he gives him an answer. So we try to make people talk.”

Bosch got the idea for the project after reading about the death of Amando Carrillo Fuentes, a famous drug dealer who ran the Juárez Cartel and died during a plastic surgery procedure.

“I started investigating just out of curiosity, and then I started reading and reading and reading. And for the past eight years, I’ve been investigating the history of drug dealing in Mexico, which is so related with politicians and church and money,” she says.

A part of the website, called Menos Dias Aqui, or “Fewer days here,” tallies those killed from drug-related violence in Mexico. But the numbers are not official and Bosch says that’s intentional. She says she wanted to look into the names that are usually seen in a newspaper for just a day and gone the next. ”I thought we should keep their names and explain who they were,” she says.

Volunteers help Bosch count the number of people dead in Mexico. It’s not easy. Bosch says it’s not unusual to receive calls from volunteers, distraught after helping tally the latest death toll.

Bosch knows her work can put her in a dangerous spotlight. “I feel being in Mexico, it’s a risk for all of us, especially if you were against the war. The government feels like we’re daring them, because we are saying out loud they’re not doing their job. But they are not doing their job, so somebody has to say it.”

The NAR site has also proven to be a resource for Mexicans tangled in the drug war violence. She remembers receiving a call from a woman in Monterrey. Her husband had been found in a mass grave, a likely victim of cartel violence. The grave was in Sonora, far from Monterrey.

“She had no money to go there and leave a flower on the mass grave where her husband was found,” says Bosch. “And she asked if we could send someone and leave a flower there and send her a picture. So, we did. We sent a friend and we took a picture of the flower and we sent that to the woman. And that’s the only thing that woman has left.”

Bosch says her work documenting the violence and working with victims has only strengthened her connection to Mexico.

“That’s my home. I lost friends. I lost family in that war. Somebody has to stand up, so we did. I remember I used to live in the States in 1988, and I learned that sentence that I never forgot, that maybe here you listen to it a lot, but it really changed my life: ‘A man gotta do what a man gotta do.’ That’s what I’m doing.”

This story is part of our partnership with Radio Ambulante, where you’ll find an interview with Bosch in Spanish.

Shefali S. Kulkarni

Shefali S. Kulkarni is a digital producer for Global Nation where she helps to make stories about diverse immigrant communities more ‘clickable’.
May 14, 2014 Posted Under: Uncategorized   Read More

PoliceOne: Jury acquits Minn. man who videotaped police, ambulance crew

By Richard Chin
Pioneer Press

RAMSEY COUNTY, Minn. — Andrew Henderson said he will continue shooting videos of police after a Ramsey County jury found him not guilty Thursday of criminal charges filed against him after he turned his camera on Ramsey County sheriff’s deputies and an ambulance crew in 2012.

But Henderson said that from now on, the videos he shoots will be immediately streamed and saved in “the cloud,” meaning there will always be a copy that can’t be erased.

A sheriff’s deputy took away Henderson’s camera when Henderson would not identify himself and refused to stop taping an Oct. 30, 2012, incident outside Henderson’s apartment building in Little Canada in which an ambulance crew and police were taking away a drunken man.

The deputy told Henderson, “If I end up on YouTube, I’m gonna be upset.”

Henderson, 29, was charged with misdemeanor crimes of disorderly conduct and interfering with an ambulance crew.

He thought he would be exonerated by the video he shot, but when he got his camera back from police weeks after the incident, the recording was gone, Henderson said.

A six-person jury found Henderson not guilty Thursday after less than 90 minutes of deliberation at the end of a two-day trial that drew attention of civil liberties advocates. The Minneapolis-based Fredrikson & Byron law firm provided free legal representation to Henderson in association with the American Civil Liberties Union of Minnesota.

ACLU legal director Teresa Nelson called the verdict a First Amendment victory.

“The notion that we’re going to criminalize conduct that is First Amendment activity is troubling, and I think it was troubling to the jury,” Nelson said.

Kevin Beck, the prosecutor for Little Canada, said that he was disappointed by the verdict but that the case was worth prosecuting.

Beck said that Henderson got within three feet of a paramedic trying to do a medical assessment of the drunken man and that Henderson continued recording after the paramedic asked him to stop.

Beck said the paramedic had to ask a sheriff’s deputy to talk to Henderson, which delayed the ambulance crew in getting the drunken man to a hospital.

“The crime was committed when the paramedic had to stop providing medical care” to try to get Henderson to stop taping, Beck said.

But Henderson testified that the paramedic didn’t tell him to stop recording, and his lawyer argued that Henderson didn’t interfere with the drunken man’s care.

Henderson was 35 feet away “quietly” taping while the drunken man was being questioned by the ambulance crew and frisked by police, defense attorney Kevin Riach said.

Henderson, a welder, is a “meek, mild-mannered guy” whose hobby is videotaping police to keep them accountable, Riach said.

Henderson said he doesn’t have animus toward police and he’s never suffered from police abuse. But he said he got interested in videotaping police activities after an August 2012 incident in which a YouTube video showed a St. Paul police officer kicking a man named Eric Hightower during an arrest.

When Henderson taped the ambulance crew and Ramsey County sheriff’s deputies in Little Canada, he was doing what half the TV news crews in the metro area do every day, Riach said in closing arguments.

But Riach said when a sheriff’s deputy, Jacqueline Muellner, asked Henderson what he was doing and he refused to give her his name, that angered her and she snatched his camera.

That led to “the mystery of the disappearing video,” Riach said.

Riach said testimony from Muellner showed that the camera was temporarily left in Muellner’s squad car and in her office mailbox, and was not adequately secured by police.

“That camera should’ve been put into evidence right away,” he said. “We’ll never know exactly what happened to it.”

Riach also said prosecutors failed to prove the charge that Henderson intended to obstruct the ambulance crew, and he never physically got in the way of the emergency responders.

“He was sitting peacefully off to the side, videotaping,” Riach said.

But Beck said that when the paramedic asked Henderson to stop taping, he knew his behavior was offensive and obstructive.

Beck said Henderson didn’t have to physically get in the way of the ambulance crew to be guilty of the misdemeanor. If his actions had the effect of obstructing the ambulance crew, he committed a crime, Beck said.

Joshua Norgaard, the Allina Health Emergency Medical Services paramedic who was on the ambulance call that night, testified that he asked Henderson to stop taping to protect the privacy of the drunken man.

Henderson said he could have resolved the case by accepting a prosecution offer to plead guilty to a petty misdemeanor and pay a $50 fine.

But Henderson insisted on a trial.

“It’s the principle of it,” Henderson said. “It’s our First Amendment right to film law enforcement personnel.”

Henderson said he would have represented himself at trial if he hadn’t received free legal help.

“Andrew is a unique guy in which he was willing to stand up and fight on this,” Nelson said. “I think we should admire him.”

Copyright 2014 the Pioneer Press

McClatchy-Tribune News Service 
March 7, 2014 Posted Under: Uncategorized   Read More