drug crimes

Articles Related to drug crimes

  • Crimes Involving Vicodin, Heroin, Meth and Alcohol

    Jeep Owner Arrested for Heroin Crimes

    A search by Oregon authorities of a 1998 Jeep Cherokee that was located at a residence in Coos Bay uncovered heroin and other narcotics. South Coast Interagency Narcotics Team agents found heroin, packaging material, drug paraphernalia, scales, suspected hashish and 15 assorted pills initially identified as Vicodin, methadone, Suboxone and OxyContin. The Jeep belonged to twenty-five-year-old Mitchell T. Summers and was seized because it was used in a crime. Summers was charged with two counts of possession of opiates, two counts of delivery of opiates, unlawful possession of heroin, unlawful delivery of heroin and unlawful manufacture of heroin.

    Read More…

  • Vicodin Addiction News

    Traffic Stop Lands Two Men in Jail

    Vincent Joseph Johnson, 44, and Lukeus Nathan Coleman, 35, of Corning, California, were arrested on Saturday, Sept. 11 following a routine traffic stop for multiple traffic violations. According to authorities, Johnson was in possession of a crushed glass meth pipe and generic Vicodin pills without a valid prescription. He was booked on suspicion of possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia. Coleman had a plastic baggy with 1.9 grams of crystal methamphetamine concealed in his pants. He was charged with suspicion of possession and transportation of a controlled substance Read More…

  • A Doctor and a Fire Captain Part of This Week’s Vicodin News Report

    Criminal Convicted for Seattle Pharmacy Robbery

    Tyler Ljubich has been convicted of Robbery First Degree for his armed robbery of OxyContin and Vicodin from the Westside Pharmacy in West Seattle, Washington. Because Ljubich has a prior conviction (for a drive-by shooting), he faces 41 to 54 months in jail. Read More…

  • The Pain of Addiction

    Vicodin addiction often starts innocently enough. Most people start taking Vicodin or other pain medications after surgery or an injury. But then they can’t stop. They need more to get the same pain relief. They start doctor shopping to get more pills. And the cycle continues until it takes over their lives.