New Hampshire Governors, Senators, Lawyers, State Banks, Business Fronts, Money Laundering, and Drug Ring Protected by DOJ, DEA, and FBI?



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An alleged drug dealer charged in the largest cocaine case in the state’s history was a drywall subcontractor on two Manchester construction projects that received federal funding.

And most of the employees Juan Garcia Hernandez supplied to those work sites — Stella Arms on Karatzas Avenue and the Family Willows on South Beech Street — were illegal immigrants from Mexico, according to carpenters union organizers.

Hernandez was a subcontractor on many commercial construction jobs across the state, as well as in Maine and Massachussetts. He paid his workers from $11 to $18 an hour, if he bothered to pay them at all, according to union representatives and wage-claim forms filed by former workers.

The owner of the company that built Stella Arms, a 66-unit apartment complex, expressed shock when informed that an accused cocaine trafficker was a subcontractor on his project.

“Are you kidding me?” said Richard Anagnost, owner of Anagnost Companies. “I didn’t even know he subcontracted (on the Stella Arms project).”

According to Liz Skidmore — an organizer with carpenters union Local 118, of Raymond and Manchester — Granite State Drywall of Manchester subcontracted the drywall work on Stella Arms to Drywall Impressions, also of Manchester. Granite State Drywall, Skidmore said, is owned by Bruno Grenier; Drywall Impressions is owned by Hernandez.

Grenier did not return calls for comment.

Federal funding
The $10 million Stella Arms project received $932,000 in federal funding, according to Gregory G. Carson, field office director for the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development in Manchester.

CONCORD – Years of publicly accusing people of criminal behavior and corruption caught up with Michael Gill, when a jury Friday awarded $274.5 million in damages in a libel lawsuit three Manchester-area businessmen had filed against the outspoken financial mogul in response to his pervasive allegations.

“Chief John J. Bryfonski was appointed Chief of Police in Bedford, NH on September 19, 2011 after serving 27 years with the United States Department of Justice, Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) and six (6) years as a municipal police officer and detective with the East Hartford, Connecticut Police Department. “


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