The 26-year-old resident of Prince William County, Virginia, known by the gang moniker “Boo,” has admitted participating in the carjacking of two individuals who were allegedly selling marijuana in May 2013.
Following the carjacking, members of the Bloods street gang, using one of the carjacking victims’ drivers license as a guide as well as the house key found on the victim’s key chain, committed a home invasion robbery at one of the carjacking victim’s homes later that same evening.
During the home invasion, two innocent bystanders were tied up with zip ties and held at gunpoint, and one victim was sexually assaulted.
In addition to the carjacking and home invasion, Boo also participated in an assault where he and his co-conspirators threw bricks through the windows of a home and then fired gunshots into the home, which was occupied at the time.
Abdur R. Roland pleaded guilty to charges of Hobbs Act robbery, use of a firearm during a crime of violence, and being a felon in possession of a firearm.
Roland could get a maximum penalty of life in prison when he is sentenced in May 2015.
“Hardcore” Gets 77 Months in Prison for Distributing Crack
A law enforcement investigation into drug distribution and related violence allegedly being committed by members and associates of the Grape Street Crips in New Haven, Connecticut, revealed that Clayton Carney, also known as “Hardcore,” 38, of Hamden, Connecticut, conspired with Donald Ogman, who has been identified in court proceedings as the leader of the Grape Street Crips, to purchase quantities of cocaine from their respective dealers, convert the cocaine to crack and then sell the crack to customers and other street-level distributors.
Carney’s criminal history includes several felony drug convictions.
Carney has been detained since his arrest in April 2012. In March 2014, he pleaded guilty to one count of conspiracy to possess with intent to distribute, and to distribute, 28 grams or more of cocaine base (crack cocaine).
Carney was sentenced to 77 months of imprisonment, followed by four years of supervised release, for his role in the narcotics distribution ring.
A total of 18 individuals were charged as a result of the investigation, and all have pleaded guilty. Ogman and several other defendants await sentencing.