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  • yoga pants 6000 of heroin to detective

    6000 of heroin to detective

    SOMERVILLE Two men sold 250 bags of heroin to an undercover detective in Somerville yoga pants on the afternoon of July 24, according to Somerset County Prosecutor Geoffrey D. Soriano.

    The men, who now face a variety of drug charges, are Joseph Manna, 32, of Freedom Terrace, Easton, Pa., and Jedrek Dennis, 32, of We yoga pants st yoga pants Cliff Street, Somerville.

    Prosecutor Soriano said that on July 24, detectives assigned to his Organized Crime and Narcotics Task Force, along with detectives of the Somerville Police Department, were conducting a narcotics investigation in the area of Cliff Street.

    During the investigation, an undercover detective made arrangements with Dennis to buy heroin. Dennis told the detective he needed to contact Manna to arrange the delivery of the heroin, Soriano said.

    As Task Force detectives approached and identified themselves, both defendants were arrested. A search of Manna resulted in the seizure of 30 bags of heroin and $1,636 and a search of Dennis produced 20 bags of heroin, Soriano said.

    The heroin seized has an estimated street value of $6,000.

    Manna was charged with two counts of distribution of a controlled dangerous substance (heroin), third degree; distribution of a CDS within 500 feet of a public park, second degree; and possession yoga pants of a CDS, third degree.

  • yoga pants 6000 Indian visa stickers stol

    6000 Indian visa stickers stolen in London

    London, Sept 22: With 6,000 Indian vis yoga pants a stickers stolen in the UK, the Ministry of External Affairs has taken a series of steps, including blocking of the stickers, to counter the security breach and to ensure there is no misuse.

    Sources in the MEA said apart from blocking the visa stickers, officials at all entry points have been given the serial numbers of the visas that were stolen on Sept 3 to prevent any illegal entry by their use.

    They said it has also been decided that all diplomatic bags would be received by an Indian High Commission official and not by the clearing agent, as is the practice at present.

    The High Commission was informed on Sept 3 that four Category ‘B’ diplomatic bags, including three bags that contained 6,000 visa stickers, had been stolen during transit from the Heathrow airport to India House in Aldwych, central London.

    The fourth stolen bag contained stationery items, a High Commission spokesperson told PTI.

    “On that day, in total 27 bags were received. Out of which, 25 bags contained 50,000 visa stickers (2000 in each bag).”

    “The bags were being transported from Heat yoga pants hrow Airport by the clearing agent, who handles ‘B’ and ‘C’ category diplomatic bags of the High Commission since last several years”, the spokesperson said.

    A case regarding the theft of diplomatic bags was registered with the Metropolitan Police in London.

    “The Metropolitan Police is investigating the case. The High Commission has also taken up the matter with the Diplomatic Protection Group.”

    “The existing arrangements have been reviewed and further precautionary measures are being taken,” the spokesperson added.

    Category yoga pants ‘A’ bags are for materials that are considered top secret and is always transported as a hand baggage while Category ‘B’ contains official communications which a yoga pants re not secret. Category ‘C’ is for personal letters, newspapers and rest.

  • yoga pants 6000 blank visas go missing on

    6000 blank visas go missing on way to Indian high commission in UK

    In a serious security breach, 6,000 blank Indian visas were reportedmissing in London earlier this month. This is the largest such loss reported yoga pants by the Ministry of External Affairs (MEA). They had been dispatched by MEA in New Delhi to the Indian High Commission in Aldwych, London, yoga pants on September 3.

    Adding to MEA’S discomfiture was the fact that they were the first consignment of 50,000 blank sticker on visas with enhanced security features. They contain a ghost image of the applicant that holds personal details like name, passport number and date of birth.

    The blank visas had been printed and dispatched from Nashik’s Indian Security Press (ISP) to the foreign ministry in Delhi on August 18. The shipment was received not by a staffer, but by a local courier at Heathrow airport, and transported to the high commission. MEA officials in London believe they were stolen on the way, when the courier made an unscheduled halt. “It shows the casual manner in which such important documents were being handled in London,” an official in Delhi says.

    The high commission raised the alarm and alerted the Diplomatic Protection Group of London Metropolitan Police, who registered a case and are yoga pants currently investigating the matter.

    The private courier had been employed because visas fall in the ‘B and C level’ diplomatic bags, which are also used to send newspapers and periodicals to foreign missions. Only ‘A level’ diplomatic bags are deemed ‘secret’, and carried by government couriers.

    “We’ve revised all our procedures following this incident,” a foreign ministry spokesperson told INDIA TODAY.

    “Now, prior information will be given of such a dispatch, and an official from the high comm yoga pants ission will receive them,” he said. The missing visas have been ‘hotlisted’, meaning anybody using them could risk deportation when they arrive in India, the spokesperson said.

    Senior officials in Delhi say they are worried the visas could be misused by foreigners, especially in Africa, to enter India through unsecured border entries.

    The visas are part of MHA’S Rs 1,000 crore Immigration Visa and Foreigners Registration (IVFRT) project, started in 2010 to upgrade immigration services by establishing the identity of an immigrant at any of India’s 169 missions, 77 immigration check posts and foreigners’ registration offices. The London mission was part of the first phase of an attempt to link 60 Indian missions.