Waldorf couple in six charged with alleged drug distribution conspiracy – CBS Baltimore
WALDORF, Maryland (WJZ) – A Waldorf couple are among five defendants arrested last week and charged federally for allegedly conspiring to distribute controlled substances, including oxycodone and oxymorphone, according to a statement from the U.S. Attorney’s Office in Maryland .
According to the complaint, the following people were arrested last week:
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- Monica Raynette Clark, 31, of Waldorf;
- Michael Tyrone Scott III, 28, of Waldorf;
- Lisa Ann Lewis, 41, of Smithsburg;
- Mildred Taylor, 67, of Stephenson, W. Va,; and
- Jason James Johnson, 41, of Kermit, W. Va.
The sixth defendant, Larry Nathaniel Waller, 48, of Williamson, West Virginia, is being held in West Virginia state on outstanding charges, the statement said.
Clark was the director of Memorial Care’s office in Woodbridge, Va., And prior to that at the Washington DC Spine Center, which closed in August 2019. According to the statement, she was neither a doctor nor an anti-cancer sufferer. Drugs. number, and since she was not licensed to prescribe controlled substances, she allegedly falsified opioid prescriptions using prescription pads from clinic doctors and sold them to users like Waller, Taylor, Johnson and Lewis. Scott was romantically involved with Clark and allegedly helped sell the fake prescriptions, the statement said.
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The criminal complaint affidavit also alleges that Waller, Johnson, Taylor and Lewis purchased prescriptions for themselves and others. Authorities allegedly discovered text messages between Clark and the four organizing the purchase of fake opioid prescriptions, the statement said.
Clark allegedly used several different phones to sell the prescriptions and told customers to use specific pharmacies, the statement said. At one point, she told an undercover officer to claim a fake workplace injury to get the orders, the statement said. Further, the complaint alleges that Clark subsequently arranged to sell counterfeit prescriptions to the undercover officer. Clark and the undercover agent exchanged conversations in which Clark details meeting dates and times, the price of counterfeit prescriptions and a deviance in sales methodology as customers began to be compromised by police, according to the press release.
If convicted, defendants face up to 20 years in federal prison for conspiring to distribute controlled substances.
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