Baltimore Drug Gang Member Sentenced to 20 Years in Prison

Collected $500 to $4,000 Daily from Crack and Powder Cocaine Sales

March 10, 2010

Baltimore, Maryland - U.S. District Judge J. Frederick Motz sentenced Reginald Glover, a/k/a “Chicago,” age 28, to 20 years in prison, followed by 10 years of supervised release, for conspiracy to distribute and possession with intent to distribute crack cocaine.

The sentence was announced United States Attorney for the District of Maryland Rod J. Rosenstein; Baltimore City State’s Attorney Patricia C. Jessamy; Special Agent in Charge Richard A. McFeely of the Federal Bureau of Investigation; and Baltimore City Police Commissioner Frederick H. Bealefeld III.

According to Glover’s plea agreement, from April 2007 to mid-summer of 2008 Glover and his co-conspirators sold crack and powder cocaine in Baltimore City and Baltimore County. Glover collected money for the crack cocaine sales, ranging from $500 to $4,000 per day.

During 2007 and 2008, law enforcement authorities saw Glover engaging in drug transactions, including making hand to hand drug deals near his home in the 1600 block of Church Street in Baltimore. Law enforcement also made a controlled buy of crack cocaine directly from Glover on May 1, 2008.

During the drug conspiracy, Glover is responsible for the sale of over three pounds of crack cocaine.

United States Attorney Rod J. Rosenstein commended Assistant United States Attorney Kwame J. Manley, who prosecuted the case.



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