Domino Effect…Colville attorney Chris Montgomery Law License Suspended, who is next pray tell?

Chris Alan Montgomery

WSBA Number: 12377
Admit Date: 05/17/1982
Member Status: Suspended
Reason for Suspension: Discipline
Public/Mailing Address: PO Box 269
Colville, WA  99114-0269
United States
Phone: (509) 993-6390

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Firm or Employer: None Specified
Firm Size: No Response
Practice Areas: None Specified
Other Languages Spoken: None Specified

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Private Practice: Yes
Has Insurance? YesClick for more info
Last Updated: 02/03/2016

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Disciplinary History

Action Effective Date
Suspension 08/10/2016

Only active members of the Washington State Bar Association, and others as authorized by law, may practice law in Washington.

The discipline search function may or may not reveal all disciplinary action relating to a lawyer. The discipline information accessed is a summary and not the official decision in the case. For more complete information, call 206-727-8207.

About Looking Back Woman-Suzanne Dupree

Tetuwan Lakota scholar, educator, historian, Sun Dance participant, Cannunpa carrier, cultural & spiritual preservationist, journalist-writer and fraud investigator.
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11 Responses to Domino Effect…Colville attorney Chris Montgomery Law License Suspended, who is next pray tell?

  1. Gotcha Good Ol’Boyz…
    Who is gonna RAT OUT Everyone first, hummmm?
    Looks like maybe Faggot landstealing Chris Montgomery, patsey for the Colville Status Quo, Politicians & co-conspiritors!
    Getting all this STCU/Witt-Wada?
    Who’s Washington Law License suspension is NEXT?
    An apology immediately is in order, plus settlement & you are bound now by association to FIX This mess you got yourselves into, remember we are the victims, along with many others these Demons in the Flesh targeted, used for their own enrichment, & took advantage of!
    We ARE the Punishers of the Perpetrators Crimes, there is NO DEFENCE FOR ANY CO-CONSPIRITORS!


    • This is whom you Good Ol’Boyz will be answering to in the end game!

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      Sinaloa Cartel
      For the Mexican state on the Gulf of California coastline, see Sinaloa.
      Sinaloa Cartel
      Founded 1989
      Founding location Culiacán, Sinaloa[1]
      Years active 1989–present
      Sinaloa, Sonora, Nayarit, Chihuahua, Durango, Colima, Guerrero, Baja California, Baja California Sur, Guanajuato,Zacatecas, Tamaulipas, Nuevo Leon, Jalisco, Guerrero

      Latin America:
      Guatemala, Honduras, El Salvador, Costa Rica, Panama, Nicaragua, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Brazil, Argentina

      United States:
      Arizona,California,Texas, California, New Mexico, Illinois, Oregon, Florida, North Carolina

      Australia, New Zealand,[2] Europe: Spain, Asia: Philippines, West Africa[3]
      Ethnicity Mexican
      Membership 1,500,000
      Leader(s) Joaquin Guzman Loera, Ismael Zambada Garcia
      Criminal activities Drug trafficking, money laundering, murder, kidnapping, bribery[4]
      Mexican mafia
      Latin Kings
      Los Antrax
      Gente Nueva
      Los Rastrojos[5]
      Los Urabeños[6]
      Shining Path[7][8]
      Tijuana Cartel[9]
      Nazi Low Riders
      Sicilian mafia
      Aryan Brotherhood[13]
      Los Zetas
      Juarez Cartel
      Beltran-Leyva Cartel
      Barrio Azteca
      Tijuana Cartel
      La Linea
      Jalisco New Generation Cartel
      The Sinaloa Cartel (Spanish: Cártel de Sinaloa or CDS)[15] is an international drug trafficking, money laundering, and organized crime syndicate.[16] Established during the mid-1980s,[17] the Sinaloa Cartel is based primarily in the city of Culiacán, Sinaloa,[18] with operations in the Mexican states of Baja California, Durango, Sonora, and Chihuahua.[19][20] The cartel is also known as the Guzmán-Loera Organization and the Pacific Cartel, the latter due to the coast of Mexico from which it originated. The cartel has also been called the Federation and the Blood Alliance.[19][21][22][23] The ‘Federation’ was partially splintered when the Beltrán-Leyva brothers broke apart from the Sinaloa Cartel.[24]

      The United States Intelligence Community considers the Sinaloa Cartel “the most powerful drug trafficking organization in the world”[25] and in 2011, the Los Angeles Times called it “Mexico’s most powerful organized crime group.”[26] The Sinaloa Cartel is associated with the label “Golden Triangle”, which refers to the states of Sinaloa, Durango, and Chihuahua. The region is a major producer of Mexican opium and marijuana.[24] According to the U.S. Attorney General, the Sinaloa Cartel is responsible for importing into the United States and distributing nearly 200 tons of cocaine and large amounts of heroin between 1990 and 2008.[27] According to the National Drug Intelligence Center, within the U.S. the Sinaloa Cartel is primarily involved in the distribution of cocaine, heroin, methamphetamine, marijuana and MDMA.[28]

      As of 2015, the Sinaloa Cartel is the most active drug cartel involved in smuggling illicit drugs into the United States and trafficking them throughout the United States.[29]

      Background Edit

      City of Culiacán, Sinaloa, home base of the Cartel
      Pedro Avilés Pérez was a pioneer drug lord in the Mexican state of Sinaloa in the late 1960s. He is considered to be the first generation of major Mexican drug smugglers of marijuana who marked the birth of large-scale Mexican drug trafficking.[30] He also pioneered the use of aircraft to smuggle drugs to the United States.[31]

      Second generation Sinaloan traffickers such as Rafael Caro Quintero, Ernesto Fonseca Carrillo, Miguel Ángel Félix Gallardo and Avilés Pérez’ nephew Joaquín ‘El Chapo’ Guzmán[32] would claim they learned all they knew about ‘narcotraficantes’ while serving in the Avilés organization. Miguel Ángel Félix Gallardo, who eventually founded the Guadalajara Cartel, was arrested in 1989 and, while incarcerated, he remained one of Mexico’s major traffickers, maintaining contact with his organization via mobile phone until he was transferred to a new maximum security prison in the 1990s. At that point his nephews, the Arellano Félix brothers, left and created their own organization which came to be known as the Tijuana Cartel, while the Sinaloa Cartel continued to be run by former lieutenants Héctor Luis Palma Salazar, Adrián Gómez González and Joaquín Guzmán Loera (El Chapo).

      Leadership Edit

      Sinaloa Cartel hierarchy in early 2008
      The Sinaloa Cartel used to be known as La Alianza de Sangre (“Blood Alliance”).[33] When Héctor Luis Palma Salazar (a.k.a. El Güero) was arrested on 23 June 1995, by elements of the Mexican Army, his partner Joaquín Guzmán Loera took leadership of the cartel.[20][34] Guzmán was captured in Guatemala on 9 June 1993, and extradited to Mexico, where he was jailed in a maximum security prison, but on 19 January 2001, Guzmán escaped and resumed his command of the Sinaloa Cartel. Guzmán has two close associates, Ismael Zambada García and Ignacio Coronel Villareal.[35][36] Guzman and Zambada became Mexico’s top drug kingpins in 2003, after the arrest of their rival Osiel Cardenas of the Gulf Cartel. Another close associate, Javier Torres Félix, was arrested and extradited to the U.S. in December 2006.[37] On 29 July 2010 Ignacio Coronel was killed in a shootout with the Mexican military in Zapopan, Jalisco.[38] Guzman was captured on 22 February 2014 overnight by American and Mexican authorities. On July 11, 2015, he escaped from the Federal Social Readaption Center No. 1, a maximum-security prison in the State of Mexico, through a tunnel in his prison cell. Guzman resumed his command of the Sinaloa Cartel, but on January 8, 2016, Guzman was captured again during a raid on a home in the city of Los Mochis, in Guzman’s home state of Sinaloa.[39] With the arrest of Joaquín Guzmán Loera, Ismael Zambada will most likely assume leadership of the Sinaloa Cartel.[40]

      Operations Edit

      Sinaloa Cartel Plaza Bosses as of May 2013
      The Sinaloa Cartel has a presence in 17 of the 31 Mexican states, with important centers in Mexico City, Tepic, Toluca, Zacatecas, Guadalajara, and most of the state of Sinaloa.[41] The cartel is primarily involved in the smuggling and distribution of Colombian cocaine, Mexican marijuana, methamphetamine and Mexican and Southeast Asian heroin into the United States.[42][43] It is believed that a group known as the Herrera Organization would transport multi-ton quantities of cocaine from South America to Guatemala on behalf of the Sinaloa Cartel. From there it is smuggled north to Mexico and later into the U.S.[44] Other shipments of cocaine are believed to originate in Colombia from Cali and Medellín drug-trafficking groups from which the Sinaloa Cartel handle transportation across the U.S. border to distribution cells in Arizona, California, Texas, Chicago and New York.[19][42][45]

      Prior to his arrest, Vicente Zambada Niebla (“El Vicentillo”), son of Ismael Zambada García (“El Mayo”), played a key role in the Sinaloa Cartel. Vicente Zambada was responsible for coordinating multi-ton cocaine shipments from Central and South American countries, through Mexico, and into the United States for the Sinaloa Cartel. To accomplish this task he used every means available: Boeing 747 cargo aircraft, narco submarines, container ships, go-fast boats, fishing vessels, buses, rail cars, tractor trailers and automobiles. He was arrested by the Mexican Army on 18 March 2009 and extradited on 18 February 2010 to Chicago to face federal charges.[24]

      In the late 1980s, the United States Drug Enforcement Administration believed the Sinaloa Cartel was the largest drug trafficking organization operating in Mexico.[46] By the mid-1990s, according to one court opinion, it was believed to be the size of the Medellín Cartel during its prime.[46] The Sinaloa Cartel was believed to be linked to the Juárez Cartel in a strategic alliance following the partnership of their rivals, the Gulf Cartel and Tijuana Cartel.[43][46][47] Following the discovery of a tunnel system used to smuggle drugs across the Mexican/US border, the group has been associated with such means of trafficking.[45][48]

      By 2005, the Beltrán-Leyva brothers, who were formerly aligned with the Sinaloa Cartel, had come to dominate drug trafficking across the border with Arizona. By 2006, the Sinaloa Cartel had eliminated all competition across the 528 km of Arizona border. The Milenio (Michoacan), Jalisco (Guadalajara), Sonora (Sonora), and Colima (Colima) cartels are now branches of the Sinaloa Cartel.[49] At this time the organisation was laundering money at global scale, mainly through British bank HSBC.[50]

      Manuel Torres Félix was killed in a clash with the Mexican Army in October 2012
      In January 2008 the cartel allegedly split into a number of warring factions, which is a major cause of the epidemic of drug violence Mexico has seen in the last year.[51] Murders by the cartel often involve beheadings or bodies dissolved in vats of alkali and are sometimes filmed and posted on the Internet as a warning to rival gangs.[52]

      As of 2013, the Sinaloa Cartel continues to dominate the Sonora-Arizona corridor, which extends for nearly 375 miles. It relies on eight “plaza” bosses, leaders of a specific geographic region along the corridor, to coordinate, direct, and support the flow of narcotics north into the United States. Key cities along the corridor include the Mexicali plaza, San Luis Rio Colorado plaza, Sonoyta plaza, Nogales plaza, and the Agua Prieta plaza.

      The Tucson and Phoenix, Arizona metropolitan areas are major trans-shipment and distribution points for the cartel in the US.[53] To coordinate operations in the southeast US, Atlanta has emerged as a major distribution center and accounting hub and the presence of the Sinaloa Cartel there has brought ruthless violence to that area.[54] Chicago continues to be a major Sinaloa distribution point for the Midwest, taking advantage of a strong local demand market and convergence of several major interstate systems that offer distribution throughout the US. The cartel also benefited for a long time of easiness in cash transactions and money laundering through banks with presence both in the US and Mexico like HSBC.[55][56][57] In 2013, the Chicago Crime Commission named Joaquin “Chapo” Guzmán “Public Enemy No. 1” of a city Guzmán has never set foot in. He is the only individual to receive the title since Al Capone.[58] The focal point for Sinaloa in Chicago is the city’s “Little Village” neighborhood. From this strategic point, the cartel distributes their product at the wholesale level to dozens of local street gangs, as much as 2 metric tons a month, in a city with over 120,000 documented gang members. The Gangster Disciples are one of the local gangs most actively working with the cartel.[59]

      The Sinaloa Cartel has operations in the Philippines as a trans-shipment point for drugs smuggled into the United States. Since 2013, the cartel has been operating in the Philippines after a raid on a ranch in Lipa, Batangas, according to a statement by Philippine Drug Enforcement Agency (PDEA) director general Arthur Cacdac, and have entered the country without notice.[60] President Rodrigo Duterte further confirmed the presence of the Sinaloa Cartel in the Philippines, saying that the cartel uses the country as a trans-shipment point for drugs smuggled into the United States.[61] The presence of the cartel in the Philippines has worsened the ongoing war between drug lords, drug cartels and the government in that country.[62]

      Arrest and seizures Edit
      On 11 May 2008, Alfonso Gutiérrez Loera, cousin of Joaquín “El Chapo” Guzmán Loera, and 5 other drug traffickers were arrested after a shootout with Federal Police officers in Culiacan, Sinaloa. Along with the captured suspects, 16 assault rifles, 3 grenades, 102 magazines and 3,543 ammunition rounds were seized.[63]

      On 25 February 2009, the U.S. government announced the arrest of 750 members of the Sinaloa Cartel across the U.S. in Operation Xcellerator. They also announced the seizure of more than $59 million in cash and numerous vehicles, planes, and boats.[64][65]

      Drug trafficking tunnel under the U.S.-Mexico border used by the Sinaloa Cartel
      In March 2009, the Mexican Government announced the deployment of 1,000 Federal Police officers and 5,000 Mexican Army soldiers to restore order in Ciudad Juárez, which has suffered the highest number of casualties in the country.[66]

      On 20 August 2009, the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) broke up a large Mexican drug operation in Chicago, and uncovered a major distribution network operated by the Flores crew led by twin brothers Margarito and Pedro Flores that operated there. The drug operation allegedly brought 1.5 to 2 tons of cocaine every month to Chicago from Mexico and shipped millions of dollars south of the border. The shipments were mostly bought from the Sinaloa Cartel and at times from the Beltrán-Leyva Cartel, and it is assumed that both cartels threatened the Flores crew with violence if they bought from other rival drug organizations.[67]

      The Sinaloa cartel’s loss of partners in Mexico does not appear to have affected its ability to smuggle drugs from South America to the USA. On the contrary, based on seizure reports, the Sinaloa cartel appears to be the most active smuggler of cocaine. The reports also demonstrated the cartels possess the ability to establish operations in previously unknown areas, such as Central America and South America, even as far south as Peru, Paraguay and Argentina. It also appears to be most active in diversifying its export markets; rather than relying solely on U.S. drug consumption, it has made an effort to supply distributors of drugs in Latin American and European countries.[35]

      On 19 December 2013, the Federal Police of Mexico killed Gonzalo “El Macho Prieto” Inzunza in a gun battle in Puerto Penasco, Sonora. Inzunza was believed to be one of Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman’s chief cartel leaders.

      In December 2013, three suspected members of the cartel were arrested in Lipa in Batangas province in the Philippines with 84 kilograms of methamphetamine.[60][68]

      In February 2014, “El Chapo” Guzmán was arrested. The capture of the Sinaloa Cartel’s “El Chapo” Guzmán ignited a fight over the trial’s location. Calls for his extradition to the United States started just hours after his arrest. Guzmán also faces federal indictment in several locations including San Diego, New York, and Texas, among other places.

      On July 11, 2015 “El Chapo” escaped from a maximum security prison, which is his second successful jailbreak from a maximum security facility in 14 years.

      On January 8, 2016, Guzman was arrested again during a raid on a home in the city of Los Mochis, in Guzman’s home state of Sinaloa.[39]

      Current alliances Edit
      Since February 2010, the major cartels have aligned in two factions: one integrated by the Juárez Cartel, Tijuana Cartel and Los Zetas; the other faction integrated by the Gulf Cartel and Sinaloa Cartel.[69] In addition to maintaining its anti-Zetas alliance with the Gulf cartel, Sinaloa in 2011 affiliated itself with the Knights Templar in Michoacan, and to counter Los Zetas in Jalisco state, Sinaloa affiliated itself with the Jalisco New Generation Cartel.[70]

      The Sinaloa Federation has formed alliances with two powerful Chinese Triads, Sun Yee On and the 14K Triad, to acquire the precursor chemicals needed in creating highly-addictive synthetic drugs like Methamphetamines. Operatives like local gangs pick up the chemicals from dropoff points and ship them to hidden labs. The resulting products are shipped to the United States and many South American countries.[71]

      Allegations of collusion with Mexican federal government forces Edit

      In May 2009, the U.S. National Public Radio (NPR) aired multiple reports alleging that the Mexican federal police and military were working in collusion with the Sinaloa Cartel. In particular, the report claimed the government was helping the Sinaloa Cartel to take control of the Juarez Valley area and destroy other cartels, especially the Juarez Cartel. NPR’s reporters interviewed dozens of officials and ordinary people for the journalistic investigation. One report quotes a former Juarez police commander who claimed the entire department was working for the Sinaloa Cartel and helping it to fight other groups. He also claimed that the Sinaloa Cartel had bribed the military. Also quoted was a Mexican reporter who claimed hearing numerous times from the public that the military had been involved in murders.[citation needed] Another source in the story was the U.S. trial of Manuel Fierro-Mendez, an ex-Juarez police captain who admitted to working for the Sinaloa Cartel. He claimed that the Sinaloa Cartel influenced the Mexican government and military in order to gain control of the region. A U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration agent in the same trial alleged that Fierro-Mendez had contacts with a Mexican military officer. The report also alleged, with support from an anthropologist who studies drug trafficking, that data on the low arrest rate of Sinaloa Cartel members (compared to other groups) was evidence of favoritism on the part of the authorities. A Mexican official denied the allegation of favoritism, and a DEA agent and a political scientist also had alternate explanations for the arrest data.[72] Another report detailed numerous indications of corruption and influence that the cartel has within the Mexican government.[73]

      Allegations of collusion with US federal government Edit

      In March 2015, BBC TV programme This World broadcast an episode entitled “Secrets of Mexico’s Drug War”[74] which reported on the US government’s Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives’ Operation Fast and Furious which had allowed licensed firearms dealers to sell weapons to illegal buyers acting on behalf of Mexican drug cartel leaders, in particular the Sinaloa Cartel.[75] The BBC also reported on Vicente Zambada Niebla’s claims of immunity from prosecution under a deal between the Mexican and US governments and his claims that the Sinaloa Cartel’s leaders had provided US federal agents with information about rival Mexican drug gangs.[76] In the same documentary it is shown that the US Justice Department invoked national security reasons to prevent Humberto Loya Castro, the lawyer of the Sinaloa Syndicate, from being summoned as a witness to the trial against Vicente Zambada Niebla.

      Battling the Tijuana Cartel Edit

      The Sinaloa Cartel has been waging a war against the Tijuana Cartel (Arellano-Félix Organization) over the Tijuana smuggling route to the border city of San Diego, California. The rivalry between the two cartels dates back to the Miguel Ángel Félix Gallardo setup of Palma’s family. Félix Gallardo, following his imprisonment, bestowed the Guadalajara Cartel to his nephews in the Tijuana Cartel. On 8 November 1992, Palma struck out against the Tijuana Cartel at a disco club in Puerto Vallarta, Jalisco, where eight Tijuana Cartel members were killed in the shootout, the Arellano-Félix brothers having successfully escaped from the location with the assistance of Logan Heights gangster David “D” Barron.[36]

      In retaliation, the Tijuana Cartel attempted to set up Guzmán at Guadalajara airport on 24 May 1993. In the shootout that followed, six civilians were killed by the hired gunmen from the Logan Heights, San Diego-based 30th Street gang.[36] The dead included Roman Catholic Cardinal Juan Jesús Posadas Ocampo. The church hierarchy originally believed Posadas was targeted as revenge for his strong stance against the drug trade. However, Mexican officials believe Posadas just happened to be caught in cross fire.[77][78][79] The Cardinal arrived at the airport in a white Mercury Grand Marquis town car, known to be popular amongst drug barons, making it a target. Intelligence received by Logan Heights gang leader David “D” Barron was that Guzmán would be arriving in a white Mercury Grand Marquis town car.[77][78][79] This explanation, however, is often countered due to Posadas Ocampo having been wearing a long black cassock and large pectoral cross, as well as him sharing no similarity in appearance with Guzmán and having been gunned down from only two feet away at the airport.[36]

      Recently, it is believed that the Tijuana Cartel, or at least a sizable majority of it, has been either absorbed or forced to ally with the Sinaloa Federation, in part due to a former high-ranking Tijuana member called Eduardo Teodoro Garcia Simental, alias “El Teo” or “Tres Letras” allying with the Federation.[80][81][82]

      Edgar Valdez Villarreal Edit

      Main article: Edgar Valdez Villarreal
      Los Negros have been known to employ gangs such as the Mara Salvatrucha to carry out murders and other illegal activities. The group is involved in fighting in the Nuevo Laredo region for control of the drug trafficking corridor.[19][43][83] Following the 2003 arrest of Gulf Cartel leader Osiel Cárdenas, it is believed the Sinaloa Cartel moved 200 men into the region to battle the Gulf Cartel for control.[47] The Nuevo Laredo region is an important drug trafficking corridor into Laredo, Texas, where as much as 40% of all Mexican exports pass through into the U.S.

      Following the 2004 assassination of journalist Roberto Javier Mora García from El Mañana newspaper, much of the local media has been cautious about their reporting of the fighting. The cartels have pressured reporters to send messages and wage a media war. The drug war has spread to various regions of Mexico, such as Guerrero, Mexico City, Michoacán and Tamaulipas.

      On 30 August 2010, Villarreal was captured by Mexican Federal Police.[84]

      See also Edit

      Jardines Del Humaya
      Joaquín ‘El Chapo’ Guzmán
      Leo Sharp
      List of Mexico’s 37 most-wanted drug lords
      Manuel Torres Felix
      Mexican drug war
      Mérida Initiative
      Narco submarine
      Dolly Cifuentes Villa
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      ^ Nathan Vardi (12 December 2012). “Forget The Drug Dealers And Iran, HSBC Is Having A Great Year”. Forbes. Retrieved 12 July 2015.
      ^ Castillo, Mariano (15 February 2013). “Chicago’s new Public Enemy No. 1: ‘El Chapo'”. CNN. Retrieved 12 May 2013.
      ^ Logan, Samuel. “Tracking the Sinaloa Federation’s International Presence”. InSight. InSight Crime. Retrieved 12 May 2013.
      ^ a b Suerte-Felipe, Cecille (December 27, 2013). “Mexican drug cartel now in Phl – PDEA”. The Philippine Star. Philstar. Retrieved August 5, 2016.
      ^ Adel, Rosette (August 4, 2016). “Mexico drug cartel actively operating in Philippines, says Duterte”. The Philippine Star. Philstar. Retrieved August 5, 2016.
      ^ Bencito, John Paolo (August 4, 2016). “Du30 blast triad, drug cartel”. Manila Standard. Retrieved August 5, 2016.
      ^ “”. Retrieved 15 May 2012.
      ^ “Hundreds arrested in cross-country campaign against cartel”. 25 February 2009. Retrieved 15 May 2012.
      ^ “DEA arrests 750”. Retrieved 15 May 2012.
      ^ Ellingwood, Ken (3 March 2009). “Mexico sending more forces to Ciudad Juárez”. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2009-03-03.
      ^ “Chicago-Based Cell”. 20 August 2009. Retrieved 15 May 2012.
      ^ GMA News: “Mexican drug cartel penetrates PHL; PDEA raids lab in Lipa City” December 26, 2013
      ^ “Violence the result of fractured arrangement between Zetas and Gulf Cartel, authorities say”. The Brownsville Herald. 9 March 2010. Retrieved 2010-10-23. |first1= missing |last1= in Authors list (help)
      ^ “Polarization and Sustained Violence in Mexico’s Cartel War”. InterAmerican Security Watch. 26 January 2012. Retrieved 2012-03-09.
      ^ “‘El Chapo’ conspires with Chinese mafias to produce synthetic drugs in Latin America”. Digital Military Magazine. 2014-02-19.
      ^ “Mexico’s Drug War: A Rigged Fight?”. 19 May 2010. Retrieved 14 September 2014.
      ^ Burnett, John; Peñaloza, Marisa; Benincasa, Robert (19 May 2010). “Mexico Seems To Favor Sinaloa Cartel In Drug War”. Retrieved 11 March 2015.
      ^ BBC Mexico’s Drug War video on YouTube
      ^ Cosentino, Elena. “The making of… Secrets of Mexico’s Drug War”. BBC News. Retrieved 12 March 2015.
      ^ “Secrets of Mexico’s Drug War”. BBC News. Retrieved 11 March 2015.
      ^ a b Gray, Mike (2000). Drug Crazy: How We Got Into This Mess and How We Can Get Out. Routledge. p. 136. ISBN 0-415-92647-5.
      ^ a b DePalma, Anthony (2001). Here: A Biography of the New American Continent. PublicAffairs. p. 23. ISBN 1-891620-83-5.
      ^ a b Warnock, John W. (1995). The Other Mexico: The North American Triangle Completed. Black Rose Books Ltd. p. 230. ISBN 1-55164-028-7.
      ^ “Tijuana Cartel Profile”.
      ^ “Mexico’s 7 Most Notorious Drug Cartels”.
      ^ “Mexico’s Drug War: Sinaloa Federation”.
      ^ Samuels, Lennox (21 March 2006). “Lieutenant in Mexican drug cartel a wanted man”. Dallas Morning News. Retrieved 2008-04-11.
      ^ “Mexico arrests ‘drug lord’ Edgar Valdez”. BBC News. 31 August 2010. Retrieved 2010-08-31.
      External links Edit

      Wikimedia Commons has media related to Sinaloa Cartel.

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      Jose Espinoza–The “Leonardo da Vinci” of the Sinaloa Cartel—San Francisco Chronicle—1 November 2009:
      Why Mexico’s Sinaloa Cartel Loves Selling Drugs in Chicago, Chicago magazine, October 2013
      Money laundering takedown
      Last edited 10 hours ago by Bgwhite

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  2. Pingback: Domino Effect…Colville attorney Chris Montgomery Law License Suspended, who is next pray tell? | Looking Back Woman-Suzanne Dupree blog

  3. Reblogged this on Looking Back Woman-Suzanne Dupree blog and commented:

    Arnett is OREGON attorney at bottom…call him and see what he says…left messages with etc…and Witt and Wada this AM

    Howard Arnett
    Professional Experience
    Howard joined Karnopp Petersen in 1980, after working as a legal services attorney on the Navajo Indian Reservation in Arizona following law school. He has concentrated his practice in the area of Federal Indian law, especially with representation of the Confederated Tribes of the Warm Springs Reservation of Oregon as well as other tribes, on matters involving treaty rights, tribal sovereignty, tribal law development, government-to-government relations,and gaming. Howard has additional expertise in civil litigation and appellate practice.
    Professional and Community Activities
    Howard is active in Oregon’s statewide legal community. He has served as a member of the Oregon State Board of Bar Examiners, the Bar Examiners’ Review Board, and as a past member of the Executive Committee of the Appellate Practice, Indian Law and Legal Services sections of the Oregon State Bar. He also served as Lawyer’s Representative to the Ninth Circuit Judicial Conference. Howard served as President of the Oregon Law Foundation Board for 2013 and currently serves as the statewide Co-Chair of the Lawyers’ Campaign for Equal Justice and is a member of the CEJ Board..
    Howard also is an adjunct professor at the University of Oregon School of Law. He teaches the survey course on American Indian Law as well as advanced seminars on Tribal Law and Tribal Courts, Contemporary Issues in American Indian Law and Comparative Law of Indigenous Peoples. Previously, he was an adjunct professor at the Lewis & Clark Law School teaching the survey course and advanced seminars on Federal Indian Law.
    University of Oregon School of Law, J.D. (1977)
    London School of Economics, M.Sc. with distinction, International Relations (1971)
    Stanford University, B.A. with distinction, Political Science (1970)
    Admitted to Practice
    Federal District Courts of Oregon and Arizona
    Court of Federal Claims
    Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals
    Federal Circuit Court of Appeals
    United States Supreme Court
    Navajo Nation Supreme Court
    Phone: 541.382.3011
    Printable Resume
    Practice Areas
    Indian Law
    Natural Resource and Energy Strategies
    360 SW Bond Street, Suite 400 Bend, OR 97702 – 541-382-3011
    © 2015 Karnopp Petersen LLP All Rights Reserved. Privacy Policy / Disclaimer
    The information and materials on this website are provided for general informational purposes only and are not intended to be legal advice. The law changes frequently and varies from jurisdiction to jurisdiction. Being general in nature, the information and materials provided may not apply to any specific factual and/or legal set of circumstances. No attorney-client relationship is formed nor should any such relationship be i


  4. The newest Intel on Chris Dickey being Homeland Security explains everything, eh…folks why the murder attempts on my life are not being stopped & both Arnett & Rey-Bear refused to take my case…it is all connected in criminality!
    Along with Clyde Bellecourt’s Law Board connections FRAUD…
    Vote Wisely, America!


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  5. Pingback: Domino Effect…Colville attorney Chris Montgomery Law License Suspended, who is next pray tell? Updated Intel, Chris Dickey is Homeland Security! | Looking Back Woman-Suzanne Dupree blog

  6. Reblogged this on richardboydenreport and commented:
    Chris Dickey is working for Homeland Security which protects PEDOPHILES and DRUG OPERATIONS in the US along with the FBI and DEA…especially in Stevens County Washington DOCUMENTED!

    Liked by 1 person

  7. No wonder the neighboring perps were running around to each other’s known to the World/Global addresses with their pedo-homo diapers afire!
    Homeland Security can target anyone without just cause, a court order, etc…
    That is why we have experienced for 7 yrs since purchasing FBI June Mail tactics…
    Electronic surveillance, break ins by Dickey’$, mail tampering, etc & attempted murder, all because of Dickey’s well documented Real Estate Fraud & drug/Pedofile activities which is now fully exposed & will end deadly for them by their own!


  8. Pingback: Domino Effect…Colville attorney Chris Montgomery Law License Suspended, who is next pray tell, Say…Chris Dickey Homeland Security! | Looking Back Woman-Suzanne Dupree blog

  9. Pingback: DHS Employee And Drug Runner Chris Dickey Reported To House Homeland Security Committee Chairman Michael McCaul…& much more! | Looking Back Woman-Suzanne Dupree blog

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