Hungry Horse woman admits trafficking meth in Flathead Valley
For Immediate Release
U.S. Attorney's Office, District of Montana
MISSOULA – A Hungry Horse woman accused of distributing pounds of methamphetamine in the Flathead Valley for about a year admitted a trafficking crime today, Acting U.S. Attorney Leif M. Johnson said.
Kalynn Marie Moskaloff, 25, pleaded guilty to possession with intent to distribute meth. Moskaloff faces a mandatory minimum 10 years to life in prison, a $10 million fine and at least five years of supervised release.
U.S. District Judge Donald W. Molloy presided. Sentencing was set for Jan. 21, 2022. Moskaloff was detained pending further proceedings.
The government alleged in court documents that law enforcement investigators learned that Moskaloff was involved in distributing meth in Flathead County. Several witnesses told law enforcement that they worked with Moskaloff to distribute about two pounds of meth per month for approximately one year between May 2019 and May 2020. Moskaloff bought two to three pounds of meth at a time from one of the witnesses, who estimated their meth distribution totaled about 24 pounds of the drug. Twenty-four pounds of meth is the equivalent of about 86,976 doses. During two separate traffic stops of Moskaloff in January and February 2020, law enforcement found meth and firearms in the vehicles.
Assistant U.S. Attorney Jennifer S. Clark is prosecuting the case, which was investigated by FBI’s Montana Regional Violent Crime Task Force.
This case is part of Project Safe Neighborhoods, a U.S. Department of Justice initiative to reduce violent crime. Through PSN, federal, tribal, state and local law enforcement partners in Montana focus on violent crime driven by methamphetamine trafficking, armed robbers, firearms offenses and violent offenders with outstanding warrants.
Clair J. Howard
Clair J. Howard
Public Affairs Officer
Updated September 17, 2021
Project Safe Neighborhoods