Friday, December 19, 2014

Deputy Dawg


As that is what I am sure the buds in the precinct called the rapist Sheriff who plied his victims with "horny juice" which he apparently learned from his rapist pal, NFL player, Darren Sharper.

I read this in MSN and threw up.

Disturbing details in Darren Sharper rape case come out during hearing

The criminal charges against former St. Bernard Parish Sheriff's deputy Brandon Licciardi are bad enough: in state court, he faces counts of battery with a dangerous weapon, aggravated rape and human trafficking; in federal court, he faces counts of distributing drugs used in rapes and witness tampering.

But testimony Thursday (Dec. 18) by federal investigators and pre-trial services staff at a hearing in Licciardi's case fleshed out details from the long-running investigation into rapes Licciardi, former Saints player Darren Sharper and New Orleans waiter Erik Nunez are accused of.

Spiked drinks at convention attended by NFL players

Licciardi told investigators he went to a convention in Las Vegas attended by NFL players, and a player warned Licciardi that drinks had been spiked with drugs, FBI Special Agent Robert Blythe testified. Questioned by Licciardi's lawyer, Ralph Capitelli, Blythe declined to name the player Licciardi mentioned, or other NFL players at the convention.

Blythe said he might not recall the name correctly. "It's possible I could mess it up. There are a couple (names)," Blythe said.

Licciardi said he didn't warn police in Las Vegas, and his lawyer asked Blythe if the FBI had alerted authorities in Nevada or if the other players were under investigation. Blythe said no.

"There could be investigations going forward. There's not currently," Bythe said. "If given time, I intend to look into those allegations."

Drugged cocktails called "the potion" and "horny juice"

And what did those other NFL players call the drinks mixed with a "substance," Assistant U.S. Attorney Mark Miller asked Blythe.

"I believe Mr. Licciardi called it 'horny juice,'" Blythe replied.

Licciardi was concerned that investigators might find incriminating text messages on his phone, Blythe testified, including a message in which Sharper allegedly referred to drugging a victim.

"She's on the potion. She's ready," Sharper wrote in a text, Blythe said.

Battery charge was an attempted drugging

Pre-trial services officer James Laney described a report from the Orleans Parish District Attorney's investigation that led to charges against Licciardi, one of which was for battery with a dangerous weapon in November 2013.

Licciardi gave a woman at a New Orleans Bar a cocktail that allegedly contained drugs, and which apparently immediately made the woman sick to her stomach, Laney said. The woman went to a bathroom to vomit, and passed out. When she woke up, the bar was empty and she was locked inside, Laney said.

Sharper bet on sports, including football

FBI Special Agent DeWayne Horner also testified about investigators' interviews with a St. Bernard businessowner who ran a bookmaking operation, and hired Licciardi to recruit bettors, as well as pick up and drop off winnings. One of Licciardi's recruits was Sharper, who bet on baseball and football, Horner said.

Sharper apparently bet big, and on one occasion, won so much that the bookie decided to pass him on to "Russians" based in California who could handle larger wagers.

Sharper lost $25,000 on a bet with the Russians, but Sharper didn't pay. The bookie warned Licciardi that Russians could easily track down Sharper's computer and find his home address.

"They'll get your address and they will come kill you," the bookie said he warned Licciardi. Licciardi, the bookie said, didn't seem concerned.

Licciardi was accompanied to FBI headquarters by a surveillance plane

When Licciardi surrendered to the U.S. Marshals after he was indicted in federal court last week, his father, veteran St. Bernard Parish Sheriff's officer Joe Licciardi drove him to FBI headquarters -- with FBI vehicles driving in front and in back of them, and an airplane flying above them, Horner said.

News of the charges against Brandon Licciardi had already broken on WWL-TV, Horner said, and agents headed to his house.

On the way, they received calls from the Sheriff's office, warning them that Joe Licciardi was with his son, and warning agents to be "very careful with Mr. Licciardi, that (they) didn't know how his father would react to his son being indicted."

The agents let Joe Licciardi drive his son to the FBI headquarters, but made sure he was bracketed by their cars.

"We had him in a convoy," Horner said. "We had other assets available" if he tried to make a break.


Well adding this asshole to the list of lunatics who feel drugging women into complacency to be sexual partners says that clearly viagra is insufficient.

The NFL gets another knock but this is the kicker the player is aided by a Cop. Well if I was going to commit a crime I would prefer a law enforcement officer as they know how to work the system. Remember the phrase "to protect and serve" means the badge no one else

I wish him many cups of horny juice in prison.

And that was followed up by protests over a Brazilian officials comment that women who are too ugly to be raped.  That's it ladies ugly up and be lucky that some NFL player is offering a drink its better than a slug to the head.

Disturbing details in Darren Sharper rape case come out during hearing

By| Times-Picayune By Andy Grimm, NOLA.com | Times-Picayune
December 19, 2014

The criminal charges against former St. Bernard Parish Sheriff's deputy Brandon Licciardi are bad enough: in state court, he faces counts of battery with a dangerous weapon, aggravated rape and human trafficking; in federal court, he faces counts of distributing drugs used in rapes and witness tampering.

But testimony Thursday (Dec. 18) by federal investigators and pre-trial services staff at a hearing in Licciardi's case fleshed out details from the long-running investigation into rapes Licciardi, former Saints player Darren Sharper and New Orleans waiter Erik Nunez are accused of.

Spiked drinks at convention attended by NFL players

Licciardi told investigators he went to a convention in Las Vegas attended by NFL players, and a player warned Licciardi that drinks had been spiked with drugs, FBI Special Agent Robert Blythe testified. Questioned by Licciardi's lawyer, Ralph Capitelli, Blythe declined to name the player Licciardi mentioned, or other NFL players at the convention.

Blythe said he might not recall the name correctly. "It's possible I could mess it up. There are a couple (names)," Blythe said.

Licciardi said he didn't warn police in Las Vegas, and his lawyer asked Blythe if the FBI had alerted authorities in Nevada or if the other players were under investigation. Blythe said no.

"There could be investigations going forward. There's not currently," Bythe said. "If given time, I intend to look into those allegations."

Drugged cocktails called "the potion" and "horny juice"

And what did those other NFL players call the drinks mixed with a "substance," Assistant U.S. Attorney Mark Miller asked Blythe.

"I believe Mr. Licciardi called it 'horny juice,'" Blythe replied.

Licciardi was concerned that investigators might find incriminating text messages on his phone, Blythe testified, including a message in which Sharper allegedly referred to drugging a victim.

"She's on the potion. She's ready," Sharper wrote in a text, Blythe said.

Battery charge was an attempted drugging

Pre-trial services officer James Laney described a report from the Orleans Parish District Attorney's investigation that led to charges against Licciardi, one of which was for battery with a dangerous weapon in November 2013.

Licciardi gave a woman at a New Orleans Bar a cocktail that allegedly contained drugs, and which apparently immediately made the woman sick to her stomach, Laney said. The woman went to a bathroom to vomit, and passed out. When she woke up, the bar was empty and she was locked inside, Laney said.

Sharper bet on sports, including football

FBI Special Agent DeWayne Horner also testified about investigators' interviews with a St. Bernard businessowner who ran a bookmaking operation, and hired Licciardi to recruit bettors, as well as pick up and drop off winnings. One of Licciardi's recruits was Sharper, who bet on baseball and football, Horner said.

Sharper apparently bet big, and on one occasion, won so much that the bookie decided to pass him on to "Russians" based in California who could handle larger wagers.

Sharper lost $25,000 on a bet with the Russians, but Sharper didn't pay. The bookie warned Licciardi that Russians could easily track down Sharper's computer and find his home address.

"They'll get your address and they will come kill you," the bookie said he warned Licciardi. Licciardi, the bookie said, didn't seem concerned.

Licciardi was accompanied to FBI headquarters by a surveillance plane

When Licciardi surrendered to the U.S. Marshals after he was indicted in federal court last week, his father, veteran St. Bernard Parish Sheriff's officer Joe Licciardi drove him to FBI headquarters -- with FBI vehicles driving in front and in back of them, and an airplane flying above them, Horner said.

News of the charges against Brandon Licciardi had already broken on WWL-TV, Horner said, and agents headed to his house.

On the way, they received calls from the Sheriff's office, warning them that Joe Licciardi was with his son, and warning agents to be "very careful with Mr. Licciardi, that (they) didn't know how his father would react to his son being indicted."

The agents let Joe Licciardi drive his son to the FBI headquarters, but made sure he was bracketed by their cars.

"We had him in a convoy," Horner said. "We had other assets available" if he tried to make a break.

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