A source has recently revealed that a man from Massachusetts named Anthony Stokes is accused of distributing Counterfeit oxycodone pills through the dark web links under pseudonyms such as “Killwill” and “Killwill2“. According to the U.S. Attorney’s office in Kansas, Stokes sold at least 114 Counterfeit oxycodone pills between December 2018 and February 2019. The investigation that involved Stokes’ activities involved the United States Drug Enforcement Administration, the FDA Office of Criminal Investigation, and the United States Postal Inspection Service.
The United States Postal Inspection Service (USPIS) very often investigates the dark web vendors. In case a dark web vendor gets involved in a drug case and gets investigated by the United States Postal Inspection Service, the defendant must either have shipped drugs using the United States Postal Service or has received drugs through the Postal Service. While The Drug Enforcement Administration’s involvement is fairly standard as well, rarely the Food and Drug Administration gets involved in the dark web drug investigations. When the FDA’s Office of Criminal Investigation investigates a case usually alongside the DEA or FBI, the case involves misbranded or counterfeit drugs mostly. Considering this case, Stokes has allegedly sold Counterfeit oxycodone pills that resembled the pills produced and distributed by the Mallinckrodt Pharmaceuticals Company. The U.S. Attorney’s office said that the tablets contained over 14.6 grams of fentanyl.
Very limited details about the case have been known. The government’s index of court cases on PACER records only three documents exist: an indictment, a motion to seal the indictment, and a motion to unseal the indictment. The indictment contains absolutely no information linking Stokes to the dark web vendor account Killwill. Nevertheless, the information from the different sources makes a probable connection between the Massachusetts arrest and the vendor account.
(a) The vendor has distributed the same products that Stokes has allegedly distributed;
(b) The vendor has shipped the packages from a location that matches Stokes’ residence(s);
(c) The vendor account went inactive after the Massachusetts arrest and has remained inactive till date.
Although no criminal complaint or criminal information documents have surfaced, the involvement of the United States Postal Inspection Service indicates that Stokes had allegedly shipped or received the pills through the Postal Service of the United States. The charges include distributing fentanyl, indicating that Stokes was not the only one receiving fentanyl. Moreover, the U.S. Attorney’s office said Stokes had sold the pills to someone in Wyandotte County, Kansas, another indication that Stokes had shipped the counterfeit oxycodone pills instead of receiving the pills.
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