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Thread: 12 Dominican Nationals Indicted on Identity Theft Charges

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  1. #1
    Senior Member JohnDoe2's Avatar
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    12 Dominican Nationals Indicted on Identity Theft Charges

    Department of Justice
    U.S. Attorney’s Office
    District of Massachusetts

    FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
    Thursday, August 16, 2018


    12 Dominican Nationals Indicted on Identity Theft Charges

    Defendants part of July 2018 federal document and benefit fraud sweep


    BOSTON – 12 Dominican nationals were indicted today in federal court in Boston with various charges of aggravated identity theft and false representation of a Social Security number.

    All 12 defendants were previously charged by criminal complaints on July 26, 2018, in a federal document and benefit fraud sweep and are currently in custody.


    The following defendants were each indicted on one count of aggravated identity theft and one count of false representation of a Social Security number:


    Alejandra Eulalia Baez Arias, 40, of Lawrence;

    Saddan Rafael Bautista Diaz, 27, of Dorchester;
    Robert Crisologo Bobadilla Baez, 43, of Mattapan;
    Fernando Cedeno Carpio, 34, residing in Houston, Texas, with legal permanent resident status;
    Ramon Lara Martinez, 45, of Hyde Park, was also indicted on one count of being an illegal alien in possession of a firearm;
    Viterbo Enrique Minaya Melo, 30, of Lawrence;
    Ulises Francisco Mota Carmona, 35, of Lawrence;
    Yhoan Alexis Nivar Rodriguez, 29, residing in Mattapan with legal permanent resident status, was also indicted on one count of possession with intent to distribute cocaine and fentanyl;
    Randy Manuel Percel Arias, 23, of Lawrence;
    Jose Mercedes Polanco Guerrero, 47, of Dorchester; and
    Carmen Sanchez Garcia De Martinez, 64, a dual Dominican and Venezuelan national residing in Springfield.
    Erika Bautista Diaz, 30, was indicted on one count of false representation of a Social Security number.

    The charge of aggravated identity theft carries a mandatory two-year sentence that must run consecutively to any other sentence imposed, up to one year of supervised release, and a fine of up to $250,000.

    False representation of a Social Security number provides for a sentence of no greater than five years in prison, three years of supervised release and a fine of $250,000. The charge of being an alien in possession of a firearm provides for a sentence of no greater than 10 years in prison, three years of supervised release, and a fine of up to $250,000. The charge of possession with intent to distribute cocaine and fentanyl provides for a sentence of no greater than 20 years in prison, three years of supervised release, and a fine of up to $1 million. Sentences are imposed by a federal district court judge based upon the U.S. Sentencing Guidelines and other statutory factors.


    United States Attorney Andrew E. Lelling; Peter C. Fitzhugh, Special Agent in Charge of Homeland Security Investigations in Boston; Phillip Coyne, Special Agent in Charge of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Office of the Inspector General; Scott Antolik, Special Agent in Charge of the Social Security Administration, Office of Inspector General, Office of Investigations, Boston Field Division; Christina Scaringi, Special Agent in Charge of the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, Office of Inspector General, Northeast Regional Office; Michael Mikulka, Special Agent in Charge of the U.S. Department of Labor, Office of Inspector General, Office of Investigations; William B. Gannon, Special Agent in Charge of the U.S. Department of State, Diplomatic Security Service, Boston Field Office; Raymond Moss, Acting Inspector in Charge of the U.S. Postal Inspection Service; Colonel Kerry A. Gilpin, Superintendent of the Massachusetts State Police; and Massachusetts State Auditor Suzanne M. Bump made the announcement today. Valuable assistance was provided by the U.S. Marshals Service Puerto Rico Violent Offender Task Force. Assistant U.S. Attorneys Christine Wichers, Karen Burzycki, Rachel Hemani and Patrick Callahan are prosecuting the cases.


    The details contained in the charging documents are allegations. The defendants are presumed innocent unless and until proven guilty beyond a reasonable doubt in a court of law.


    Topic(s):
    Identity Theft
    Immigration


    Component(s):
    USAO - Massachusetts


    Updated August 16, 2018

    https://www.justice.gov/usao-ma/<acronym title="Google Page Ranking">pr</acronym>/12-dominican-nationals-indicted-identity-theft-charges
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    Senior Member stoptheinvaders's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by JohnDoe2 View Post

    The charge of being an
    alien in possession of a firearm provides for a sentence of no greater than 10 years in prison, three years of supervised release, and a fine of up to $250,000.


    Why does an illegal ever get supervised release after prison----why are they not deported immediately after release?
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    Senior Member JohnDoe2's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by stoptheinvaders View Post
    Why does an illegal ever get supervised release after prison----why are they not deported immediately after release?
    They give them supervised release AND DEPORT them.
    A condition of their parole is that they stay out of the U.S.
    That way if they are caught in the U.S. within the time of their parole they don't have to go to the trouble and expense of a trail.
    They go straight to prison for violation of their parole. (Supervised Release)
    NO AMNESTY

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    Senior Member JohnDoe2's Avatar
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    In the federal system, supervised release (sometimes also called special or mandatory parole) is a preliminary period of freedom for recently released prisoners. It's imposed at the time of sentencing, and is for the prisoner to serve after completing his or her prison sentence.

    What Is Federal Supervised Release? | Nolo.com

    https://www.nolo.com/legal-encyclopedia/what-federal-supervised-release.html



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  5. #5
    Senior Member stoptheinvaders's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by JohnDoe2 View Post
    They give them supervised release AND DEPORT them.
    A condition of their parole is that they stay out of the U.S.
    That way if they are caught in the U.S. within the time of their parole they don't have to go to the trouble and expense of a trail.
    They go straight to prison for violation of their parole. (Supervised Release)
    I just have my doubts they are being deported.
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    Senior Member JohnDoe2's Avatar
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    Some illegal alien prison inmates even agree to go home voluntarily to get released early.
    ------------------------------

    The ICE Rapid REPAT (Removal of Eligible Parolees Accepted for Transfer) program is designed to expedite the identification and removal of criminal aliens process by allowing selected criminal aliens incarcerated in U.S. prisons and jails to accept early release in exchange for voluntarily returning to their country of origin.

    Background

    In November 2007, ICE began meeting with state executive agencies to discuss the concept of ICE Rapid REPAT as part of the ICE ACCESS (Agreements of Cooperation in Communities to Enhance Safety and Security) initiative. The concept, implemented in Georgia and Rhode Island, is modeled after two programs in the states of New York and Arizona that capitalize on ICE’s ability to more effectively identify and ultimately remove criminal aliens from the United States while still preserving the integrity of the criminal justice system. ICE field offices recently began to reach out to state agencies to present ICE ACCESS partnership opportunities, including ICE Rapid REPAT, where appropriate.

    Key Elements



    • In states where Rapid REPAT is implemented, certain aliens who are incarcerated in state prison and who have been convicted of non-violent offenses may receive early conditional release if they have a final order of removal and agree not to return to the United States.
    • Eligible aliens agree to waive appeal rights associated with their state conviction(s) and must have final removal orders.
    • If aliens re-enter the United States, state statutes must provide for revocation of parole and confinement for the remainder of the alien’s original sentence. Additionally, aliens may be prosecuted under federal statutes that provide for up to 20 years in prison for illegally reentering the United States.


    Benefits


    ICE Rapid REPAT is another law enforcement tool that ensures that all criminal aliens serving a time in prison are identified and processed for removal prior to their release.

    The identification and processing of incarcerated criminal aliens prior to release reduces the burden on the taxpayer and ensures that criminal aliens are promptly removed from the U.S. upon completion of their criminal sentence. This program allows ICE to more effectively identify and quickly remove criminal aliens from the United States. ICE Rapid REPAT also allows ICE and participating states to reduce costs associated with detention space.


    Last Reviewed/Updated: 01/03/2018

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