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The Gallows - Poachers Hall of Shame Poachers are exposed here. Federal wildlife officers association links to all poacher hotlines in the U.S.


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  #1  
Old 04-29-2009, 04:07 PM
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Default Maryland Poachers and buyers caught, convicted and sentenced

Virginia waterman sentenced in poaching case

48-year-old will have to serve a year, plus make restitution

By Candus Thomson
[email protected]
April 22, 2009 GREENBELT -

A Virginia waterman was sentenced in U.S. District Court today to one year and one day in prison and a $4,000 fine and was ordered to make $40,000 in restitution for his part in the largest striped bass poaching case in the history of the Chesapeake Bay
With family and friends watching, Thomas Hallock, 48, of Catharpin, Va., was ordered by Judge Peter Messitte to surrender to marshals on May 22 to begin serving his sentence. One month after his release, Hallock will be required to pay $300 a month for 36 months, after which time the court will work out the terms for the remainder of his restitution.
Wayne Hettenbach, the lead prosecutor for the Justice Department, called the sentence, "fair and just. We are pleased with the sentence the judge imposed."
Hallock admitted to overfishing 68,442 pounds of rockfish that had a fair market retail value of $342,210.
Hettenbach told Messitte that Hallock had provided "substantial assistance" early in the five-year investigation, supplying information about the seafood dealers and other watermen.
That said, Hettenbach told the judge that by overfishing, poachers like Hallock had harmed the striped bass population, undercut the market for other watermen and skewed the quota system used by the 12 Eastern Seaboard states to prevent overharvesting.
The prosecutor noted that overfishing had caused the species to crash, forcing regulators to impose a five-year moratorium that ended in 1990. He also told the judge that as the spawning ground for about three-quarters of the East Coast striped bass population, the Chesapeake Bay needs protection.
"This crime has an impact up and down the East Coast," Hettenbach said.
Gill Cochran, the lawyer for Hallock, said the check-in system used by the Department of Natural Resources created a situation that was like letting "the fox in the hen house."
Allowing fish dealers to act as commercial check-in stations and having no auditing system allowed the poaching to go on unabated.
"That does not excuse what happened here," Cochran said. "The fisherman, he's sort of caught in the middle. The buyers reap the benefit of all this."
In a halting voice and pausing to keep his composure, Hallock said news accounts had made the watermen out to be "poachers and pirates," but "I'm just a father and a husband, a fisherman ... I didn't do this out of greed ... I have a strong desire to support my family."
While saying he had "some sympathy for the watermen out there," Messitte said he had to decide on a sentence "that's going to make the point here."
As part of his plea agreement, Hallock waived the right of appeal.
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Old 04-29-2009, 04:10 PM
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Default Re: First Va Poacher Sentenced in Chesapeake Case

Looks like this case really opened up some eyes.
This guy turned states evidence against the others and cooperated early and completely and still got a year and a day in jail. 4000 fine and 40, Gs in restitution.
The others are rightfully screwed.
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Old 05-06-2009, 05:00 PM
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Default Re: First Va Poacher Sentenced in Chesapeake Case

I am interested to see what happens with the rest of them. Hopefully some real punishment will act as a true deterrent to others. Hopefully with enough pub these cases will open others eyes to the need for conservation.
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Old 05-06-2009, 06:11 PM
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Default Re: First Va Poacher Sentenced in Chesapeake Case

Publicity? Im not so sure,. This thread has seen a little more than 50 views but the 2700 pound seizure thread saw over 2500 views. Both woefully little IMO.

Marylands DNR was embarassed by this fiasco and is doing a great job with damage control and has implemented measures that will help curtail this kind of crap.
The average Joe doesnt give a damn unless it directly effects himself it seems.
The weekenders and the "There's plenty of fish" guys will bitch the loudest whent they cant catch a friggin fish cause there arent any left.
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Old 06-12-2009, 04:16 PM
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Default Re: Va Poacher Sentenced in Chesapeake Case

Wholesaler pleads guilty in rockfish case
By Tim Wheeler Baltimore Sun
June 12, 2009

A St. Mary's County fish wholesaler who authorities say is at the heart of the largest striped-bass poaching case in Chesapeake Bay history pleaded guilty Thursday in U.S. District Court in Greenbelt to falsifying Maryland catch reports and interstate trafficking in illegal fish. Robert Lumpkins, owner of Golden Eye Seafood in Piney Point, admitted that from 2003 to 2007, while acting as a commercial check station for the state Department of Natural Resources, he and his employees falsely recorded the amount of striped bass, or rockfish, that fishermen caught. Golden Eye bought oversized striped bass caught in Virginia waters for sale out of state, according to court documents.

Lumpkins faces a maximum sentence of five years in prison and a fine of $250,000 on each of the four counts. The maximum penalty for Golden Eye is a $500,000 fine. A judge could also order restitution. So far, a five-year sting operation by state and federal authorities has resulted in the sentencing of six men for a total of 45 months in prison.
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Old 12-15-2009, 11:41 AM
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Default Potomac River poachers and buyers caught and convicted

Department of Justice
Office of Public Affairs
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Tuesday, December 8, 2009



District of Columbia Seafood Company, Two Employees Charged with Purchasing Illegally Harvested Striped Bass


WASHINGTON— A Washington, D.C., fish wholesaler and two of its employees have been charged in U.S. District Court in Maryland for the purchase of illegally harvested striped bass, commonly referred to as rockfish, from the Potomac River from 1995 through 2007, the Justice Department announced today.
Ocean Pro Ltd., aka Profish, and two of its fish buyers, Timothy Lydon of Bethesda, Md., and Benjamin Clough of Graysonville, Md., were charged in a five-count felony indictment, alleging one count of conspiracy to violate the Lacey Act, three substantive felony Lacey Act counts, and one count of making a false statement. The Lacey Act is a federal law that prohibits individuals or corporations from transporting, selling, or buying fish and wildlife harvested illegally.
The indictment alleges that from 1995 to May 2007, Profish purchased striped bass that had been illegally harvested in Maryland and Virginia, from at least five commercial fishermen. The indictment also charges one commercial fisherman, Gordon Jett of Fredericksburg, Va., for his role in illegally harvesting striped bass and selling them to Profish in 2007.
According to the indictment, in at least 1995, Profish began buying illegally harvested rockfish from local commercial fishermen. Initially, Lydon was Profish’s buyer for striped bass. Clough assumed that role in 2001, when he was hired by Profish, and he continued to purchase untagged and oversized striped bass from commercial fisherman and others until May 2007. The indictment alleges that in 2007, Jett, on numerous occasions, sold untagged and oversized striped bass to Profish.
In early spring each year, wild coastal striped bass (Morone saxatilis) enter the estuary or river where they were born to spawn, and then return to ocean waters to live, migrating along the coastline. Fish spawned from the Chesapeake Bay ecosystem contribute the greatest number of striped bass to the Atlantic coastal fishery, and the commercial fishery for Atlantic coastal striped bass is based primarily on migrations of fish born in the Chesapeake Bay area. Striped bass do not die after spawning. They may live up to 30 years and reach 50 pounds or more. The population of coastal Atlantic striped bass depends heavily upon the capability of older, larger, female striped bass to successfully reproduce.
Maryland regulates the commercial catch of striped bass from its waters and enforces the regulations of the Potomac River Fisheries Commission, which regulates the commercial catch of striped bass from Maryland waters located in the main stem of the Potomac River. The striped bass management and protection measures, including tagging requirements, closed seasons, size limits, and quota amounts, are focused on maintaining a target spawning stock to protect the fishery from over-fishing.
The Lacey Act carries a maximum penalty of five years in prison and a fine of up to $250,000 or twice the gain or loss as a result of the crime. Corporations face a maximum fine of $500,000 or twice the gain or loss as a result of the crime.
A criminal indictment is not a finding of guilt. An individual or company charged by criminal indictment is presumed innocent unless and until proven guilty in a court of law.
The charges are a result of the investigation by an interstate task force formed by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the Maryland Natural Resources Police and the Virginia Marine Police, Special Investigative, Unit in 2003. The task force conducted undercover purchases and sales of striped bass in 2003, engaged in covert observation of commercial fishing operations in the Chesapeake Bay and Potomac River area, and conducted detailed analysis of area striped bass catch reporting and commercial business sales records from 2003 through 2007.

These cases are being prosecuted by Senior Trial Attorneys Kevin Cassidy and Wayne Hettenbach of the Justice Department’s Environmental Crimes Section, and Assistant U.S. Attorney Stacy Belf of the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the District of Maryland.
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Old 12-17-2009, 03:57 PM
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Default Re: Potomac River poachers and buyers caught

Thankfully they are being prosecuted under the Lacey Act. Although i don't see how it could be prosecuted any other way. If they have evidence from 1995 on why is it that this is now being prosecuted? Over 14 years of illegally harvested spawn fish. Terrible!
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Old 06-24-2010, 04:58 PM
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Default Poachers Sentenced

Quote:
Originally Posted by Jackbass
I am interested to see what happens with the rest of them.
Department of Justice
Office of Public Affairs

Friday, September 25, 2009

Seafood Wholesaler and Owner Sentenced in a Conspiracy to Illegally Harvest Rock Fish
Owner Sentenced to 18 Months in Federal Prison
WASHINGTON— Robert Lumpkins, owner of Golden Eye Seafood LLC, of St. Mary’s County, Md., was sentenced to 18 months in prison and the company was sentenced today to 3 years probation by U.S. District Judge Peter J. Messitte after a two day sentencing hearing in the District of Maryland, the Justice Department announced.
Additionally, they were sentenced to pay a fine of $36,000 and restitution of $164,040.50 along with a special assessment of $1,600.
Lumpkins and Golden Eye had previously pleaded guilty to conspiring to violate and violating the Lacey Act, by falsely recording the amount and weight of striped bass, also known as rockfish that were harvested by local fishermen and checked-in through Golden Eye from 2003 to 2007.
According to Lumpkins’ plea agreement, from at least 2003 to the present, he was a fish wholesaler, doing business from his residence in Piney Point, Md., under the name Golden Eye Seafood. Lumpkins, through, Golden Eye, acted as a commercial striped bass check-in station for the state of Maryland. Lumpkins admitted that on numerous occasions from 2003 to 2007, he falsely recorded the amount of striped bass that fisherman harvested and failed to record some of the striped bass that was caught or recorded a lower weight of striped bass than was actually caught.
Lumpkins and the fishermen would also falsely inflate the actual number of fish harvested. By under-reporting the weight of fish harvested, and over-reporting the number of fish taken, the records would make it appear that the fishermen had failed to reach the maximum poundage quota for the year, but had nonetheless run out of tags. As a result, the state would issue additional tags that could be used by the fishermen allowing them to catch striped bass above their maximum poundage quota amount. Lumpkins and Golden Eye shipped the majority of the fish to purchasers in Maryland and in other states. Lumpkins also purchased fish that were outside the legal size limit from an undercover agent and sold those fish to purchasers in New York, Virginia, and California.
"This prison sentence sends a strong message to commercial fishermen and wholesalers on the Chesapeake Bay and Potomac River. Those who illegally harvest rockfish will be investigated, prosecuted and face stiff sentences including the possibility of incarceration," said John C. Cruden, Acting Assistant Attorney General for the Justice Department’s Environment and Natural Resources Division.
U.S. Attorney Rod J. Rosenstein stated, "If commercial fishermen obey the rules, we can all enjoy rockfish forever. If they don’t, the rockfish population could be wiped out very quickly. This sentence sends a message that we are serious about protecting the rockfish population in the Chesapeake Bay."

Joseph Peter Nelson Jr., a commercial fisherman licensed in Maryland, pleaded guilty to four felony violations of the Lacey Act for participating in a scheme to illegally over harvest and under report the amount of rockfish he took from the Potomac River. His father, Joseph Peter Nelson Sr., also pleaded guilty to one felony violation of the Lacey Act for assisting in transporting the illegally taken rockfish in interstate commerce. The Nelsons are scheduled to be sentenced on Oct. 22, 2009. Jerry Decatur, Sr. and Jerry Decatur, Jr. both pleaded guilty to violations of the Lacey Act and are scheduled to be sentenced on Oct. 27 and Oct. 28, 2009, respectively.
Additionally, John Evans, a commercial fisherman who operated in St. Mary’s County and the surrounding waters of the Chesapeake Bay, pleaded guilty to a violation of the Lacey Act for overfishing striped bass and was sentenced to three months in prison followed by six months home detention.

Cannon Seafood, a Washington, D.C., fish wholesaler, its owner, Robert Moore Sr. and his son Robert Moore Jr. pleaded guilty to similar charges. Cannon Seafood was ordered to pay restitution of $28,000 and a fine of $80,000.

Robert Moore Sr. and Robert Moore Jr., were each sentenced to four months home detention, followed by three years probation, and were ordered to pay restitution of $15,000 and $10,000, and a fine of $40,000 and $30,000, respectively.

Thomas L. Hallock, a commercial fisherman licensed in Maryland, was sentenced to a year and a day in prison, for illegally overfishing rockfish and was ordered to pay restitution of $40,000 and a fine of $4,000.

Commercial fisherman Thomas Crowder was sentenced to 15 months in prison, ordered to pay a $5,000 fine and restitution of $96,250

and
Charles Quade was sentenced to five months in prison, followed by five months of home detention.
Quade was also ordered to pay a $1,000 fine and restitution of $5,000.

Keith Collins was sentenced to 13 months in prison and was ordered to pay $70,569 in restitution and a fine of $4,500.

Kenneth Dent was ordered to pay $2,905 in restitution and was sentenced to 3 years probation.

Crowder, Quade, Collins and Dent all pleaded guilty to Lacey Act violations for overfishing striped bass. All of the restitution is to be paid to the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation to the benefit of the Chesapeake Bay Striped Bass Restoration Account.
As a result of the investigation and prosecution, two fish wholesalers and a total of 15 individuals, including today’s defendants, have been convicted of illegally harvesting and underreporting their catch of striped bass.
These cases resulted from an investigation by an interstate task force formed by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the Maryland Natural Resources Police and the Virginia Marine Police, Special Investigative Unit in 2003. The task force conducted undercover purchases and sales of striped bass in 2003, engaged in covert observation of commercial fishing operations in the Chesapeake Bay and Potomac River area, and conducted detailed analysis of area striped bass catch reporting and commercial business sales records from 2003 through 2007.
The cases are being prosecuted by Assistant U.S. Attorneys Stacy Dawson Belf and Christen Sproule for the District of Maryland and Senior Trial Attorney Wayne Hettenbach of the Justice Department’s Environmental Crimes Section.

09-1034
Environment and Natural Resources Division


Thursday, July 1, 2010
Jury Convicts District of Columbia Fish Wholesaler & Two Employees for Purchasing Illegally Harvested Striped Bass

http://www.justice.gov/opa/pr/2010/J...-enrd-769.html
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Old 07-02-2010, 03:45 AM
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Default Convicted

Thursday, July 1, 2010
Jury Convicts District of Columbia Fish Wholesaler & Two Employees for Purchasing Illegally Harvested Striped Bass

http://www.justice.gov/opa/pr/2010/J...-enrd-769.html
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Old 09-21-2010, 07:48 AM
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Default Watermen banned for life

Watermen banned for life

TRIANGLE, VA. --
The Decatur and Dent families have long histories as merchant fishermen and crabbers along the Potomac River in Stafford and Prince William counties.
Now two members of the Decatur family of Widewater have been banned from fishing in the Potomac River for the rest of their lives.
Another waterman, Dennis Dent who fishes the Cherry Hill peninsula, has been banned from ever fishing striped bass – known as rockfish -- in the river again.
And Kenneth Dent, from Cherry Hill in Triangle, has had his striped bass license revoked for a year or less.
The bans stem from a four-year investigation into the illegal fishing in the Potomac River.
Last year, Kenneth Dent pleaded guilty to selling illegal catches and using fish tags on the black market in federal court in Alexandria.
Jerry Decatur Jr. and his father, Jerry Decatur, both of Widewater in Stafford, pleaded guilty to fishing out of season, using submerged nets for striped bass, keeping fish that exceeded the size limit for the Potomac River fishery and incorrectly tagging fish so that the tags could be reused, according to court records.
Dennis Dent owns Dent Seafood on Smoketown Road in Woodbridge and another location in Stafford. The Decaturs run Decatur's Crabs in North Stafford.
Both the Dents and the Decaturs were served with search warrants in 2007 at the conclusion of the federal investigation conducted over several fishing seasons beginning in 2003.
Fishing for striped bass is regulated by several agencies, including the Virginia Marine Resources Commission, the Maryland Department of Natural Resources and the Potomac River Fisheries Commission.
The rockfish population depends on the capability of older, larger females to reproduce, so size limits are imposed and fishing is restricted to certain fisheries at certain times of the year.
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Old 10-02-2010, 12:29 PM
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Default Re: Va Poacher Sentenced in Chesapeake Case

Quote:
Originally Posted by JB
I am interested to see what happens with the rest of them.
https://www.stripers247.com/phpBB2/sh...light=sentence

October 1, 2010

Another striped bass poacher sentenced

A Virginia waterman was sentenced Friday in U.S. District Court in Greenbelt to five months in prison and five months of home detention for his role in the largest striped bass poaching ring in the history of the Chesapeake Bay.
Dennis Dent, 47, of Cherry Hill, Va., also was ordered to serve three years of supervised release, to pay a $1,000 fine and $5,818 in restitution by Judge Peter Messitte, who has presided over all the cases.
Dent admitted that between 2005 and 2007, with the help of others, he poached 16,647 pounds of striped bass from the Potomac River and its tributaries. The fish had a market value of about $83,236.
He failed to tag or used false tags on the striped bass so that he could exceed the amount of striped bass he was permitted to catch by thousands of pounds. Dent also took striped bass out of season and harvested striped bass in violation of size limits.
Dent sold the illegal fish to Profish, Ltd., one of Washington's largest fish wholesalers. The company and two of its employees along with four watermen will be sentenced on Nov. 8.


The sentencing will mark the end of an investigation and prosecution that has resulted in the convictions in Maryland, Virginia and the District of Columbia of 19 watermen and fish dealers and three fish wholesale companies.
An interstate task force formed by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the Maryland Natural Resources Police and the Virginia Marine Police carried out the five-year undercover operation.
Dent's fine will go to the Cooperative Endangered Species Conservation Fund. His restitution will be used by the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation for the protection and restoration of Chesapeake Bay marine and aquatic resources.
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Old 11-25-2010, 12:22 PM
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Default Re: Poacher Sentencing in Chesapeake Case

Two OceanPro employees sentenced in striped bass poaching scheme



Candus Thomson

Two Maryland seafood dealers and the largest fish wholesaler in Washington will have to pay fines and restitution of nearly $890,000 for their part in what prosecutors and a federal judge have labeled the largest commercial fish poaching scheme in the history of the Chesapeake Bay.

U.S. District Judge Peter Messitte sentenced OceanPro Industries Ltd., also known as Profish, to pay $575,000 in fines for buying tens of thousands of pounds of fish that were out-of-season or oversized. The scheme ran from 1995 to 2007.

Profish vice president Timothy Lydon of Bethesda was sentenced to 21 months in prison and fined $60,000. Company fish buyer Benjamin Clough of Grasonville was sentenced to 15 months in prison and fined $7,500. The men and the organization also were sentenced to three year's supervised probation and will be responsible for $300,000 in restitution to the Maryland Department of Natural Resources and its Virginia counterpart.

In a five-week trial last summer, a federal jury in Greenbelt found all three guilty of violations of the Lacey Act, which prohibits people or organizations from transporting, selling or buying fish and wildlife harvested illegally.

"Is it Bernie Madoff? Maybe not," said Messitte. "But this is serious business."

A task force of federal and state lawyers and undercover officers spent five years investigating the black market operation. The sting resulted in the conviction of 19 men and three corporations.
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Old 11-30-2010, 04:33 PM
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Default Re: Maryland Poachers and buyers caught, convicted and sentenced

Still isn't enough IMHO but it is a start. Nicely Done.
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Old 12-01-2010, 09:24 AM
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Default Re: Maryland Poachers and buyers caught, convicted and sentenced

~ $2,000,000 in restitution. I bet that after a 5 year investigation - the government spent a lot more than what they recouped.
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Old 12-03-2010, 11:52 AM
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Default Re: Maryland Poachers and buyers caught, convicted and sentenced

The sad thing is the government probably doesn't even know how much they spent on the investigation to put a figure on restitution for their efforts. 2,000,000 is not enough to cover the government costs. The fish are irreplaceable imho. Hopefully with the new Triggers we will see management action sooner as opposed to later. It is going to get ugly out there over the next few years
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