Thursday, January 31, 2013
Multiple sources say Philadelphia narcotics officer Gerald Gibson has been put on administrative leave.
Last updated 6:20 p.m. Multiple news outlets are reporting that the son-in-law of Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Corbett is under investigation by the Federal Bureau of Investigation and the Philadelphia Police. Sources tell NBC10 that Gerald Gibson, a narcotics officer, has been placed on administrative leave. Police reportedly issued a brief statement about an officer being removed from his duties after a joint investigation by the FBI and Internal Affairs. The officer was not reportedly identified and has not been arrested or charged with a crime. WPVI-TV (6 ABC) reported that Gibson was allegedly found in possession of marked money that was used during a police sting operation. The Philadelphia Inquirer reported that according to its sources in…
Tuesday, January 10, 2012
Man could face up to 30 years in prison.
The Federal Bureau of Investigation has charged by indictment a 65-year-old Plymouth Meeting man with receipt and possession of child pornography. According to a release from the FBI and States Attorney Zane David Memeger, Robert Franz of Plymouth Meeting could face a maximum sentence of up to 30 years imprisonment. The mandatory minimum sentence for the charge, if found guilty, is five years imprisonment. The release states that the case was investigated by special agent Rebecca Quinn of the FBI and is being prosecuted by Assistant United States Attorney Alicia M. Freind.
Wednesday, December 14, 2011
The following information is provided by the FBI. Charges and arrests do no indicate guilt.
The Federal Bureau of Investigation and United States Attorney Zane David Memeger announced Tuesday that it has charged former Conshohocken resident Tung Pham, 46, with theft of trade secrets and wire fraud. Pham, who currently resides in California, was charged with stealing trade secrets regarding pastes used in the manufacture of solar cells from his former employer. If convicted, the defendant faces a maximum possible sentence of 160 years’ imprisonment, a $2.25 million fine, and a special assessment of $900. The case was investigated by the Federal Bureau of Investigation and is being prosecuted by Assistant United States Attorney Michael L. Levy.