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According to the criminal complaint, Korff suggested tucking the poison into the bun of a cheeseburger, or possibly pouring it into a shot of rum or whiskey....
....Korff allegedly assured the agent the victim's death would appear to simply be a severe case of the flu.
This arrest was not done by breaching the anonymity of the TOR network.. This kid went to a location, and that is how the cops got him.. This dumb ass is not innocent and he did not sell harmless rocks.. He sold a REAL poison capable of killing people even with small doses.edit on 21-1-2014 by redflinstone because: (no reason given)
reply to post by boncho
I am not saying what he did is ok.
I am saying it's a shame.
What's the news saying his mom & dad were dead when he was 13 -15, raised in foster care.
When of age he moved out on that land, alone.
And still I'm not making excuses, just think it's a damn shame...
He had no one, no chance...
reply to post by boncho
Another pointless reply, I did not imply that he did not have intent. Everyone wants to tell everyone else they are wrong, so much so that they add meanings to what others wrote, my only response to that is "Grow up."
His intent is evident, since he gave instructions and likely outcomes. Anyone that can not see that is rather simple.edit on 26-1-2014 by redflinstone because: (no reason given)
I lost my dad at 16. No insurance nothing
But not so different when you get down to it
The question is why was he in the situation
Don't say that until you are homeless poor and starving with no one to turn to
People like to say that they would never do things
NEW YORK (AP) - Federal prosecutors say two men are charged in New York with conspiring to commit money laundering by selling over $1 million in bitcoins to users of the black market website Silk Road that let users buy illegal drugs anonymously. Authorities say Charlie Shrem was arrested Sunday at Kennedy International Airport in New York while Robert Faiella was arrested Monday at his Cape Coral, Fla., residence. Prosecutors say in a release that Faiella sold bitcoins to users seeking to buy illegal drugs on the site through a Manhattan office. They say Shrem personally bought drugs on Silk Road and helped Faiella exchange more than $1 million in cash for bitcoins so they could make illegal purchases. It wasn't immediately clear who would represent Faiella and Shrem in court. (Copyright 2014 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.)