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KOUNGHEUL : 25 kilogramme de cocaïne saisis

Article Lu 13631 fois

KOUNGHEUL : 25 kilogramme de cocaïne saisis
La gendarmerie de la nouvelle région de Kaffrine a mis la main sur 25 Kg de cocaïne, le samedi dernier. Les gendarmes avaient été informés, un peu plus tôt dans la journée, d’un trafic de drogue. Aussitôt un poste de contrôle a été érigé aux environs du village de Darou à la sortie de Koungheul. Ils interceptent, à 18 heures 30, un camion frigorifique portant une immatriculation guinéenne. Une fouille minutieuse du camion ne laisse rien entrevoir. Des agrafes, du haut du camion, attirent l’attention des gendarmes qui, du coup, les enlèvent et aperçoivent une tôle suspecte. Ils enlèvent la plaque et découvrent de la drogue, soigneusement cachée. La quantité de cocaïne fait 25 kg, soit 625 millions de FCfa en valeur marchande. Les deux convoyeurs sont alors interpellés et placés en garde à vue pour les besoins de l’enquête. Avec cette énième saisie, cette région centrale du pays devient une plaque tournante de trafic de drogue. Plusieurs saisies ont été effectuées ces trois derniers mois.

Pape Coly NGOM
Source Le Soleil

Article Lu 13631 fois

Lundi 5 Octobre 2009

1.Posté par Thiey le 05/10/2009 15:27

2.Posté par BARY XAMXAM le 05/10/2009 16:45

3.Posté par barixamxam2 le 05/10/2009 17:32
C'ets le mafia waddiste ok

4.Posté par Weuz Diagne le 06/10/2009 15:35
Le trafic de drogue au senegal mérite une attention particuliére et la classe politique doit s'entendre sur la question car elle est constitutive de menace grave pour le pays.
En effet de tous temps, de grands traficants internationaux ont fait du senegal leur base arrière sans être inquiétés; preuve qu'ils avaient de solides soutiens dans le pays; et le cas le plus anecdotique est celui de RAYMOND AMANKWAH.
Ce dealer ghanéen , arrêté dernièrement au Brésil et source d'une polémique persistante dans son propre pays pour ses liens supposés avec les anciens présidents KUFFOR et ADDU , a toujours vécu au senegal en prince épousant à plusieurs reprises des "filles de bonne famille" de la jet dakaroise qu'il logeait dans ses luxueuses propriétés dakaroises.
Comment a t-il pu évoluer avec autant d'aisance s'il n'avait pas les "amitiés" qu'il fallait là où il fallait?
Et maintenant arrivent les bissau-guinéeens et leurs maitres latino-américains avec des pratiques et des moyens tout aussi sinon plus dévastateurs.
C'est l'urgence d'une politique anti-drogue claire, déterminée, transparente et dépouillée de spectculaire pour faire face à ce fléau.
cf nous vous recommandons le commentaire qui suit qui est un texte d'un site ghanaéen sur ce dealer.

5.Posté par Weuz Diagne le 06/10/2009 16:06
The Big Cocaine Questions

Talk is cheap!!!!

Anyone can enunciate policies on narcotic drugs.

Even Tagor and Kiki Djan can do so brilliantly! What matters really is not the blabbering out of policies- it is the moral attribute of the personality enunciating the policy. This, more than anything, is what will inspire the nation to rally together to fight this hydra headed narcotic crisis, that has become the nation's biggest headache since the NPP assumed the reins of power in 2001.

Does Nana Akufo-Addo have the necessary moral quality to lead this all important fight? The jury is still out there as long as Akufo-Addo continues to run away from the all important questions that are being posed by the good people of Ghana.

If Nana Akufo-Addo wants the nation to take serious his so called policies to combat drugs and crime, he must first have the courage to answer those vital questions that have been posed for weeks and that are still begging for answers.

Last Monday, the belegueared NPP candidate, while delivering the keynote address at a programme organized by his cousin, Gabby Okyere Darko's Danquah Institute, tried in vain to convince Ghanaians that he had what it takes to make the nation safe from the drug menace and the concomitant crime scourge.

Setting aside for a moment, Nana Akufo-Addo's reticence to tell the nation in which educational institution(s) people interested in his biographical journey, could locate him, between the time he finished secondary school in 1958 up till he entered the University of Ghana in 1964, let us ask the NPP candidate to provide answers to the following questions.

1. Why did Akufo-Addo, as Attorney General, oversee the de-confiscation of frozen assets of Raymond Amankwah, a world reputed Cocaine Baron?

2. Did he not know that by literally presiding over that act, a terrible example was set and cocaine barons all over the globe were sent a signal that the new government of Ghana had no problem with the trafficking of narcotic drugs?

3. Did the fact that Raymond Amankwah was a relative of Akufo-Addo in anyway influence that decision?

4. Was Raymond Amankwah until his recent arrest in Brazil, not associated with Akufo-Addo's campaign?

5. Was Akufo-Addo not the Attorney General in the year 2001, when the state prosecution of Frank Benneh was suddenly discontinued?

6. Why did he so mysteriously stop a case that NDC's Deputy Attorney General, Martin Amidu prosecuted so relentlessly until NPP took over the reins of office?

7. Does Akufo-Addo know that the discontinuation of that famous case was another strong signal of his own lack of political commitment to fight the drug menace and the indication of the weakness of NPP's resolve to deal with the canker?

8. What about the the three NPP Dzorwulu branch executives who were busted with narcotics at Kotoka in February 2002 when Akufo-Addo was AG?

9. Is it not interesting that under his tenure as AG, all those three arrested NPP drug queens just vanished into thin air? Their dockets also just disappeared like magic?

10. What did Nana Addo do about that case to send a strong and clear message to Ghana and the world that his government was dead set to punish anyone, regardless of proximity to the ruling class, who dares engage in the dangerous narcotic trafficking?

11. Was Akufo-Addo not the parliamentarian who was pushing hard for a law (described by Ghanaians as Amoateng Bill) to be passed that will essentially allow Ghanaian drug offenders, languishing in Thai jails among others to be sent back to Ghana to complete their term?

6.Posté par Weuz Diagne le 06/10/2009 16:11

Raymond Kwame Amankwah, a Ghanaian described as one of the most wanted drug barons, has been arrested in Brazil through collaboration between the German Federal Police and its Brazilian counterpart.

He was arrested alongside two women, Mandy Veit, a German, and Irena Beata Ciaslak, a German-Polish, at the Pinto Martins Airport in Fortaleza, the capital of Ceara State in December 2007.

The three were said to be working for a Nigerian group in Sao Paulo, Brazil.

Amankwah was waiting for the two women, Mandy and Irena, who were due to fly to Lisbon, Portugal, each of them carrying 3.08 kilogrammes and 3.097 kilogrammes of cocaine, respectively.

The Daily Graphic, in its August 13, 1996 edition, published a story in which the then Narcotics Unit of the Ghana Police Service had Amankwah, also known as Chanda Keita, wanted.

The Southwark Crown Court in the United Kingdom was said to have issued a bench warrant for his arrest in 1995 for being the brain behind a crack cocaine network whose bust led to the discovery of 5.5 kilogrammes of cocaine valued at £l million.

It was also indicated that prior to that, INTERPOL had also issued a warrant for Amankwah’s arrest in 1990 on behalf of the judicial authorities in France for violating that country’s legislation on drugs acquisition, possession and importation.

The police said Raymond possessed two passports - a Ghanaian passport issued on July 19, 1988 and bearing the name Kwame Amankwah, while the other, an Ivorian passport, bore the name Kouame Amangouah and issued in Abidjan on November 15, 1985.

The Daily Graphic, in April 1995, reported that the British Police had seized £1 million worth of cocaine and that a Ghanaian ringleader had been declared wanted.

It said three accomplices - Mariame Keita, said to be Amankwah’s wife, Andre N’Guessan, a drug distributor, and Charles Oppong, said to be Amankwah’s lieutenant - had since been tried and were serving prison terms ranging from five to 20 years.

Confirming the arrest in a correspondence to the Daily Graphic, a Director of the Brazilian Supreme Court, Ms Madeleine Lacsko, said the three suspects were arrested after security personnel searched Mandy’s and Irena’s luggage at the airport while the two were waiting to fly to Lisbon at 7:30 p.m. and found the drugs hidden in false compartments.

It said Raymond, holder of Ghanaian passport number H1878450, was in custody at the House of Deprivation Provisional Freedom of Caucaia, while Mandy, holder of German passport number A0883780, and Irena, bearer of German passport number 176705648, were being kept at female prisons at Presidio Desa, Auri Moura Costa.

It said the three were found to be part of an international drug trafficking network, a Nigerian drug mafia in Sao Paulo, Brazil.

The correspondence said Amankwah had been in Brazil from January to November 2007, without leaving the country, and returned to Ghana in November 2007 for the marriage of his daughter.

It said investigations revealed that while in Brazil, Amankwah was receiving income from his business in Ghana, including some bank transfers and deposits on his international card.

It said he was staying at a hotel where he was paying between $500 and $800 monthly.

It said the Brazilian police had information that Amankwah had come to Brazil raise a drug trafficking gang to supply drugs to Europe.

The correspondence said it was established that Amankwah’s experience was highly needed by the mafia because the cost of a kilogramme of pure cocaine in Europe was 40,000 euros, while the price in Fortaleza, Brazil was only $12,000.

It said Amankwah was apprehended with the help of seven security men, after he had resisted arrest.

It said Amankwah had met Mandy and Irena on November 28, 2007 and handed the bags containing the drugs to the two ladies.

It said although Mandy and Irena denied knowledge of the contents of the luggage, the police argued that they could not be innocent, having accepted fully paid international trips with monetary rewards just for the delivery of the bags.

The correspondence said Amankwah later allegedly confessed that they all knew what they were doing and acknowledged taking the drug from Ken Chukwuma, popularly known as Don, between the Paulista and Blanca avenues in Sao Paulo to hand it over to the ladies.

It said the investigations traced the international trafficking operations of the gang from neighbouring Benin where Mandy had been invited by a German, Thomas Kamp, for holidays and later given a bag containing drugs to be delivered in France for a fee of 4,500 euros, adding that Irena was also part of the trip to Benin and benefited from a similar inducement.

It said Kamp again met Mandy in Brazil and offered her 5,000 euros to deliver a bag containing drugs in London.

It explained that Kamp later left for London but Irena later joined Mandy in Brazil for the same purpose.

The correspondence said it was established that Amankwah was the contact person in Sao Paulo from whom the two ladies were to pick the bags containing the drugs.

According to it, the German police had been trailing Mandy for some time, although Irena had not come to security notice in Germany yet.
It, however, said Irena’s brother had been jailed in Peru for drug trafficking.

It said a Federal Judge, Dr Danilo Sampaio Fontenelle, sitting at 11th Vara, me Carlos, on March 24, 2008, for a pre-trial, declined bail for the suspects because of the seriousness of the case and the international dimension of the crime.

The judge, it said, also explained that the suspects were experienced international drug dealers who posed a serious danger to society if they were granted bail because they had no permanent address and no profession and, therefore, it was better that they were kept in jail.

It said Dr Edmac Trigueiro Lima is leading the prosecution, while Amankwah was being represented by two lawyers, Dr Paul Napoleao Quezado and Dr John Marcelo De Lima Perdrosa.

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