Brazil Dismantles Alleged Serbian Drug Ring

By Dialogo
May 10, 2011

assalam o alikum hi barzil police offcers i am pakistani police offcer in islamabad tarrafic police i hi you good polce good in wrode barzil polce butt pakistani police is the best police asia most crilime in pakistan same problem you country ok next meting ok allah hafiz hi i am police man islamabad police this same problam brazil police the dure policy good worke brazil good ......
i have look de brazil policy good work
Brazilian police have arrested 17 people, mostly Serbians, alleged to have run an international drug trafficking ring.

The arrests came after a two-year investigation that netted 620 kilos (1,364 pounds) of cocaine and around 1.25 million dollars, the federal police said in a statement on 5 May.

“The members of the criminal organization were wanted internationally because of their dangerous nature… their crimes were linked to drug trafficking,” the statement said.

Brazilian police said the ringleader, arrested on 1 May, was one of the top five most wanted criminals in Serbia and would be extradited to the country.

In Belgrade, Serbian Interior Minister Ivica Dacic praised the action and confirmed the identity of four of those arrested — one of whom had been sentenced to eight years imprisonment for drugs trafficking.

“We expect the latest information from the Brazilian police and this arrest is a result of cooperation between our two police forces,” Beta news agency quoted Dacic as saying.

However, the minister could not confirm whether the group arrested in Brazil was linked to alleged Balkan cocaine king Darko Saric, whose group was accused of creating a criminal enterprise to smuggle more than two tonnes of cocaine from Latin America to Europe in 2009.

The shipment was intercepted in the Atlantic Ocean after Serbian police informed the US Drug Enforcement Administration.

Saric and his 19-member group went on trial on charges of cocaine smuggling in Belgrade in September, though Saric himself and six other defendants are still at large.

If found guilty they face a jail term of up to 40 years.



Share