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Major domestic source Mutagenic.co busted.

A former employee of Global Health and Fitness on Elm Road in Warren was arraigned Tuesday morning in Trumbull County Common Pleas Court, accused of helping a 22-year-old Bazetta Township man sell anabolic steroids. The identities of customers who bought the illegal drugs have not been released by prosecutors or investigators, and charges against them are not planned, investigators said. Randy A. McCale, 46, of Neil Street in Niles, pleaded not guilty to felony corruption for helping operate the enterprise and five counts of identity fraud for purportedly providing personal information about current and former Global Fitness customers to at least one other person in the enterprise. Investigators said McCale provided a list of names, birthdates, Social Security numbers and other personal information to Joseph A. Stiver, 22, of Cadwallader-Sonk Road in Bazetta Township. Stiver used the information to create PayPal accounts in their names that then were used to pay for the illegal steroids, according to an affidavit unsealed in the case. McCale was released from custody after agreeing to a list of conditions imposed by the county Adult Probation Department. Stiver pleaded not guilty Monday to 17 charges, including corruption, four counts of identity fraud, eight counts of drug trafficking and four counts of tampering with evidence. Judge Ronald Rice reduced Stiver’s bond to $50,000, but he remained in jail Tuesday afternoon. Stiver and McCale face the possibility of more than 10 years in prison. The affidavit said McCale and Stiver cooperated with investigators with the Trumbull Ashtabula Group Law Enforcement Task Force, which investigated the enterprise. Bill Myers, owner of Global Fitness, said McCale used to work the front desk at Global Fitness. Myers said the personal information McCale released was for former club members, who were notified of the data breach, and none of them has experienced any problems as a result, he said. Prosecutors said the 140 people whose information was released were “innocent victims.” Investigators spoke with several of the victims, and all said they didn’t know Stiver. The use of steroids by body builders is widespread and occurs in “any gym all over the world,” he said, adding that steroids are “out there everywhere.” He said athletes of all kinds “try to get away with things like that,” but he added of the criminal charges and investigation, “Hopefully it will wake all these guys up.” Myers said he has had “no problem of any kind” during 17 years of operating fitness centers and doesn’t expect this to hurt his business. He didn’t know Stiver, he added. Investigators said Stiver sold anabolic steroids through a national Internet business called Mutagenic with help from McCale and others. Stiver ran the website from cellphones and computers and had more than $175,000 stashed in a briefcase in the attic above his bedroom of the home on Cadwallader-Sonk where he lives with his parents. Investigators say their investigation began Dec. 11, 2013, when Bazetta police investigated a break-in at E-Z Self Storage, which is near Global Fitness, and found a “workshop.” Inside, they later determined, were boxes of Testosterone Cypionate, which is an anabolic steroid or performance-enhancing drug. Also found were hypodermic needles, pills and a piece of notebook paper containing handwritten Social Security numbers. Two men are indicted on several counts for their roles in an online steroid scheme. It was a typical follow up to a break-in last December, when Bazetta Township police and undercover officers found what appeared to be a workshop inside a storage unit that were stocked with performance enhancing drugs. TAG law enforcement officials obtained a search warrant and removed items from the E-Z Storage unit off of Bazetta Road shortly after. They removed empty and full vials, pills, needles, boxes and a paper list containing names, their birth dates and social security numbers. To learn more about what the unit was being used for, authorities traced a package addressed to an individual in Niles to meet their first suspect-- Randy McCale. McCale worked at Global Fitness off of Elm Road for three years at the front desk where he often sold memberships. He told authorities he was paid by Joseph Stiver, 22, of Bazetta, to provide him with a list of clients from the gym. Stiver is accused of running an internet steroid business known as "Mutagenic". Authorities say he used the gym's client's names and personal information to set up PayPal accounts to launder money. McCale told TAG he was hired by Stiver to handle package deliveries and pick ups. McCale was indicted on six counts including complicity to engage in a patter of corrupt activity and identity fraud. He appeared in Trumbull County Common Pleas court for his arraignment Tuesday, where his bond was set at $25,000. A search at Stivers home turned up steroids and almost $175,000. Stiver was indicted on 17 counts, including engaging in a patter of corrupt activity, trafficking drugs, identity fraud and tampering with evidence.

Two Australians jailed for 25kg of imported testosterone powder.

An investigation by the Australian Customs and Border Service (ACBPS) has resulted in the sentencing of two men in the Sydney District Court yesterday for importing over 26 kilograms of testosterone into Australia. A 36-year-old man was sentenced to two years imprisonment, while a 38-year-old man to three years imprisonment. The investigation began on Monday, 17 December 2012, when ACBPS officers in Sydney examined three separate parcels from China. Several plastic containers in the parcels were opened and found to contain a white powdery substance, which initially tested positive for testosterone. On Thursday, 20 December 2012, ACBPS officers conducted a controlled delivery of the parcels, along with a number of search warrants. The men were subsequently linked to the parcels and were arrested. Both were charged with one count of Section 233BAA (4) of the Customs Act 1901 for importing over 26 kilograms of an anabolic-androgenic steroid (testosterone). ACBPS Acting National Manager Investigations, Paul Benussi, said the sentences were a significant warning to others thinking of importing performance and image enhancing drugs without a permit. “Customs and Border Protection takes the prohibited importation of drugs seriously and will pursue legal action to ensure offenders face the full force of the law,” Mr Benussi said. The maximum penalty for this offence is a fine of up to $170,000 and/or up to five years in prison.

Australian gets heavy fine for importing Thai Dianabol.

An Australian Customs and Border Protection Service (ACBPS) investigation has resulted in the conviction and fining of a 29-year-old Canberra man in the Queanbeyan Local Court yesterday for importing steroids into Australia. The man was ordered to pay over $11,000. The ACBPS investigation began on 2 April 2013, when officers at the Sydney International Mail Facility detected two packages containing a steroid (methandienone) from Thailand. On 8 May 2013, ACBPS officers executed search and seizure warrants across addresses in the Australian Capital Territory. The man was subsequently charged with two counts of importing prohibited imports, namely methandienone, contrary to section 233 (1) (b) of the Customs Act 1901, and one count of possess prohibited imports contrary to section 233(1)(d) of the Customs Act 1901. The man was yesterday convicted and fined $6000 for two counts of importing prohibited imports ($3000 for each count); $1000 for possessing prohibited imports; and ordered to pay $4,066.32 to ACBPS for professional costs. The total due is $11,066.32. ACBPS Acting National Manager Investigations, Paul Benussi, said the conviction demonstrates the scope of ACBPS investigations across Australia. “It doesn’t matter where you live in Australia. If you bring prohibited drugs across the border, we will seize them and you could face serious penalties,” Mr Benussi said. “It might seem tempting to import the drugs from countries where they are freely available, but Australia has strict laws to control their importation.” The maximum penalty for this offence is a fine of up to $170,000 and/or up to five years in gaol.

Delaware woman allegedly laced husband's injectable steroids with antifreeze.

A Smyrna woman has been charged with murder after police say she admitted lacing her husband's steroid injections with antifreeze. State police say 44-year-old Jamie Baker was arrested on Thursday and charged with first-degree murder in the death of her husband, 42-year-old James Baker. James Baker died in September. An autopsy revealed he had a chemical found in antifreeze in his system, and his death was ruled homicide by poisoning. Following his death, police found syringes and liquid steroids in his home. Police say he had ordered the steroids through the Internet. Police searched the home again on Thursday, and police say Jamie Baker told officers that she had used a hypodermic syringe to extract antifreeze from a bottle and then injected it into her husband's bottles of steroids.

Fourth arrest made in domestic anabolic steroids sales investigation.

A fourth person has been arrested in connection with the investigation into the sale of illegal anabolic steroids in Magnolia and El Dorado. Courtney Blair Alston, 33, also known as Courtney Redd, was arrested Thursday. She is charged with delivery of a Schedule III controlled substance and conspiracy to deliver a Schedule III controlled substance. Austin was released Friday afternoon from the Columbia County Justice and Detention Facility under $50,000 bond. She is awaiting her first court appearance. Her arrest is part of an ongoing investigation by the Magnolia Police Department, Columbia County Sheriff's Office, Arkansas State Police and the 13th Judicial Drug Task Force.

Californian steroid user arrested.

A 20-year-old Burbank man was arrested Monday after police recovered 1,000 steroid pills and 15 vials of liquid steroids from his residence, authorities said. Police served a search warrant at the home — located in the 3300 block of West Alameda Avenue — and recovered the substances, said Burbank Police Sgt. Darin Ryburn. The man, identified as Nicholas Sayegh, was arrested on suspicion of possession of a controlled substance. He is being held in lieu of $10,000 bail and is due in court this week.

British powerlifter gets suspended sentence for steroid selling website.

A WORLD powerlifting champion and gym-owner from St Ives has been given a suspended jail term for selling banned steroids to clients all over the world. David Gladwell, aged 36, of Madison Close, Hayle, ran a website selling the drugs, which can be used to make athletes stronger and more muscular, to customers in Europe, North America, Australia and the Far East. At Truro Crown Court on Monday he admitted nine counts of possessing different types of steroid – Class C drugs – with intent to supply and possessing a prohibited weapon, a CS gas spray. Gladwell was sentenced to 20 months in prison, suspended for two years, ordered to carry out 200 hours' unpaid work and made subject to a three-month curfew between 9pm and 7am daily. Philip Lee, for the prosecution, said police who raided Gladwell's home on July 5, 2012, found various substances valued at £56,000. Samples were analysed by experts and while the majority were found to be illegal, some were packaged for sale as steroids but were, in effect, fake steroids. The offences came to light after a joint investigation by the Cornwall Financial Investigation Unit (FIU), Penzance CID and drug liaison officers. Information obtained from a number of online forums relating to steroid use and supply indicated Gladwell was one of the top ten suppliers in the country. In interview, said Mr Lee, Gladwell "confirmed most of them were for sale and he confirmed he ran the website and had been doing it for about one and a half years". Gladwell also told officers he knew what he had been doing was illegal and estimated that he had made around £100,000 from it. Gladwell, who runs Evolution Gym at St Ives Rugby Club, has won a number of powerlifting titles, including one last November at the World Powerlifting Union Championships in the Netherlands, and Brian Fitzherbert, for the defence, said steroid use was commonplace in the world of powerlifting. "This defendant got into the supply of these drugs because he saw clients who were still competing going about steroid use in a totally unsafe way," he said. Mr Fitzherbert said Gladwell used the website to advise customers on safe ways of using the drugs. Gladwell's partner, Susan Davies, was originally accused of the same drugs offences but she was cleared in December after the prosecution offered no evidence against her. The court heard there was no evidence the drug dealing was in any way connected with Evolution Gym. After the hearing, financial investigator Detective Constable Mark Heffer said the seizure of drugs was significant, and indicated the size of Gladwell's business. "It's one of the largest seizures of its type in the UK," he said. "The cash in his bank accounts that's restrained by the FIU, in the sum of £114,000, shows the amount of money that can be made in this illegal trade." Confiscation proceedings are due to be brought against Gladwell in an attempt to seize some of the cash from his criminal activities.

Firefighter and wife plead guilty to steroid distribution charges.

A Parrish firefighter and his wife were arrested Friday morning and are facing federal charges of possessing and distributing anabolic steroids. Gregory Russell Waldo and Stephanie Lea Waldo were indicted Tuesday by a federal grand jury in Tampa. The couple is charged with trafficking in anabolic steroids up until June 11, 2013, and earning $19,125, according to an indictment. The Drug Enforcement Administration investigated the case. DEA spokeswoman Mia Ro confirmed the arrests but would not comment further, saying it is still an ongoing investigation. The couple appeared before a federal judge on Friday for a first appearance hearing and bond was set at $10,000 apiece, according to court documents. Restrictions of their release include travel limited to within the federal Middle District of Florida, no drug use, submitting to drug testing and providing DNA specimens. They also must report by phone to Pre-Trial Services by 4 p.m. every Friday. Each pled guilty, and a trial is set for March 3. Their next mandatory court appearance will be for a status hearing at 9 a.m. Feb. 13 before federal Judge Richard Lazzara. Gregory Waldo has been suspended from his position at the Parrish Fire District. The suspension was ordered by Chief Mike Johnson, who was not available for comment. Others have also been charged as part of this ongoing joint investigation by the DEA, Manatee County Sheriff's Office and the Florida Department of Law Enforcement. Former Manatee County Sheriff's Office deputy Thomas Peel was terminated after his involvement in a steroids scandal. Peel and firefighter Wayne Faulkner each pled guilty to one count of possession with intent to distribute anabolic steroids in October, according to court documents. They each face up to 10 years in prison, $500,000 in fines, two years of supervised release and a special assessment of $100. Andrew Cleveland, a personal trainer at Crunch Fitness in Sarasota; Aaron Larkin, of Bradenton; and James Sevier were also charged in the federal investigation.

Domestic source pleads guilty to Chinese steroid imports.

A Jennings man has pleaded guilty to plotting to illegally import and distribute anabolic steroids. Federal prosecutors say 33-year-old Christopher Paul Benoit faces a maximum sentence of 10 years in prison and a $500,000 fine following his guilty plea Thursday to a conspiracy charge. His sentencing by U.S. District Judge Patricia Minaldi is set for May 8. Prosecutors say Benoit plotted with others to order steroids online and import them by mail between January 2007 and June 2012. His indictment listed five such orders delivered from China to Jennings. A cousin - 26-year-old Regan Chase Benoit, of Jennings - pleaded guilty to related charges and is scheduled to be sentenced on March 27.